Some of these newsgroups are gold mines for our cause, and it is my pleasure today to pass along a nugget. It is titled "Auschwitz Disco and Slave Laborers" - to wit:
Slave all day and dance all night? Maybe.
germanica-l readers are encouraged to check out a web site located at
If you thought there were billions of dollars being made off the "holocaust" wait until you see the investment opportunities ripe for the plucking in the name of global diversity. Interestingly, Daimler-Chrysler and Mercedes-Benz are providing major funding for the site.
An interesting article about Auschwitz helps round out the diversity menu where it is observed that even though Auschwitz closed its doors 55 years ago, "the memory of the 1.5 million to 4 million people who died in the gas chambers, most of them Jews, hasn't been erased from the world's social conscience." (Nor is it likely to be erased as long as major corporations supply the funding that makes such web sites possible)
It was never made clear what yet another educational piece about Auschwitz has to do with diversity, but I suppose relevance is unimportant where the writer has access to a gullible audience, space to fill, and a guaranteed salary as long as more and more education is being cranked out.
Nevertheless, we are told (in the interest of diversity) that an investor, presumably with a taste for the weird and bizarre, will soon open a discotheque near the old campground, in a former tannery building that was once allegedly a worksite for KZ inmates. The tannery is supposed to have doubled as a hair depot for "gas-chamber victims."
It's almost surprising that someone hasn't spoofed up a fable about the tannery being used to make SS map cases out of KZ inmate corpses, but maybe that'll come later.
Reports that the disco is already open for business are unconfirmed, and the ADL is "waiting for more details about the discotheque before making a statement. (Since when has a lack of details stopped them?)
Seems the City Council of Oswiecim, (Auschwitz) approved the tannery's use for "other purposes" back in 1989, including dining and entertainment.
Local police recently overruled a ban on building a for-profit visitor's center at Auschwitz, despite cries of protest from Jewish leaders who said such an enterprise would violate an agreement that created a noncommercial zone around the former KZ.
Slave Labor Compensation
And while it's already become old news, the July 17, 2000 5 billion compensation fund for slave labor reparations is featured in another 'diversity' article that raises several questions.
For starters, over 3,100 German companies have been coerced into making "contributions" even though "many" of the companies "did not even exist" before World War II.
More than a million alleged "former slave laborers" are said to qualify for free money so that they will not be "further disadvantaged" before their cases are dismissed or settlements delayed. "We all expect this money to be provided as soon as possible in an interest-bearing account -" said Stuart Eizenstat, U.S. Deputy Treasury Secretary and chief negotiator.
The use of "slave laborer" has interesting implications for the diversity crowd; and while no one has ever really explained how that term came be used in the present context, it certainly raises an important question as to whether German POWs are likewise eligible for some sort of reparation fund if they worked in US or other Allied industrial operations, which we know they did.
If the world is truly committed to diversity, then it follows logically that former German POWs have some hope after all, especially the few former Waffen SS that survived the victors' gallows.
If we do not question the fundamental legitimacy of this outright blackmail racket, then we should at least wonder by what authority the U.S. Deputy Treasury Secretary was appointed chief negotiator. I guess that's diversity in action, since the US had nothing to do with the European "holocaust."
Which only raises once again the tired old question, "Why do we have a "holocaust" memorial on monument row in Washington, DC?"
Delegates from Germany, Poland, Russia, Ukraine, Belarus, and the Czech Republic seemingly have some tenuous connection to this otherwise spurious enterprise, but Stuart Eizenstat?
Lest you think that the German nation is going to get any moral or financial credit for rolling over at the feet of this swindle, now hear the words of the Deputy Treasury Secretary. "This agreement does not end moral responsibility for the Holocaust," Mr. Eizenstat said. "But at the same time, this agreement does help to close a chapter for those who have waited so long for some measure of justice." Maybe someone can parse that statement so that we have some clue as to when the moral responsibility of companies that did not exist prior to World War II will end, if ever.
Interestingly, we read further that "threats from U.S. attorneys, who have already filed 55 class-action suits against German companies in U.S. federal courts "ignited the negotiations that began over a year ago." Eizenstat admitted that it was "the American lawyers, through the lawsuits they brought in U.S. courts, who placed the long forgotten wrongs by German companies during the Nazi era on the International agenda."
The jurisdictional questions raised by these proceedings are obvious, but if the legitimacy of kidnapping of Eichmann was never questioned then no one will dare raise an eyebrow at this spectacle. And to insure that everyone minds their manners, Germans everywhere are warned that "the avoidance of legal action does not relieve (Germans) of their obligations, " and "responsibility will persist even when litigation, and other legal actions, are dismissed."
German insurance companies (presumably those that did not exist before the war in the light of policies that were never written) are being required to "cooperate with the International Commission on Holocaust Era Insurance Claims by publishing lists of unpaid insurance policies so potential claimants can be made aware of their eligibility.
I wonder if the International Commission on Holocaust Era Insurance Claims pays any attention to the fine print about acts of war. Probably not, but then if companies that weren't in existence before 1945 are footing the bill, then "isch kabibl," what me worry?
Ignoring the troves of Nazi art being held without ransom by American and other Allied military museums, as well as the National Archives, Eizenstat "encouraged" the Germans "to research their dealings during the World War II era and identify any artwork in their possession that might have been confiscated at that time."
"Any" artwork that "might" have been confiscated?
Reparations for "slave laborers" who worked in German industries in World War II give rise to an interesting prospect for the future of American business. A prospect so intriguing that it cuts to the very heart of that ol' time diversity.
For from such an auspicious precedent we may now assume that in order to qualify for the Annual Al Sharpton Workplace Diversity Awards in years to come, American companies will soon be expected to "make contributions" to the Reverend Jesse Jackson's much rumored new charity called RASTUS, or the fund for "Reparations for African Slaves in the US."
Thought for the Day:
And as far as the Jews controlling America is concerned, look at it this way. If it isn't true, you have nothing to worry about. If it is true, you'd better be very nice to us."
(Aaron Breitbart of the Simon Wiesenthal Center responding to an Internetter . . . )
Back to Table of Contents of the Sept. 2000 ZGrams