Holocaust

Rabbi Arthur Schneier was born in Vienna and fled from the Nazis at age of 9,
moving to Budapest with his widowed mother. There, he survived the
Holocaust—Shoah in Hebrew—before coming to America in 1947.

World War II claimed the lives of my family at Auschwitz and Terezin in the Shoah.

( New York Times 4/15/08)
The  figure  “six million” Jews killed in the  holocaust  has
been  repeated  so many times that it has come to be accepted  by
the  Jews as absolute truth,  and anyone who dares  question  its
veracity  is  automatically  and  vehemently  attacked  by  their
leaders as an “anti-Semite”.

The   New   York  Times,   then  a   non-Zionist   newspaper,
commissioned  Harrison Salisbury after World War II to do a world
survey  of  the Jewish population,  and his  findings  were  duly
published by them in February, 1946 on page Axx.

His  findings  were  that there were 16 million Jews  in  the
world.   At  that  time,   the  American  Jewish  Committee   was
“estimating”  that the Jewish population was 10 million,  or  six
million less than Salisbury’s figures.

Consulting  the  ’87 World Almanac,  the estimate is  now  17
million, an increase of 170% in 42 years.

A.  M.  Rosenthal,  former  Managing  Editor of the New  York
Times,  writing in his column published May 6,  1988, states that
at the Yad Vashem Museum in Jerusalem are listed the names of two
million  victims  of  the German Holocaust.

It seems a little strange that with all the publicity that has
been  given the Holocaust in the United  States,  and  presumably
world-wide,  over the past 43 years,  that 4 million names appear
to have been missed, or 2/3nds.

Jack Polak and Ina Soep, Dutch Jews,  lived for 15 months in
Westerbork and Bergen-Belsen in Germany until liberated in 1945. The
New York Times Dec. 5, 2007.

Tom Lantos, from Hungary, was 16 when the Germans occupied it.

He twice escaped from forced-labor camps, and left Hungary after
diplomat Raoul Wallenburg provided him with a Swedish-protected
passport and declared him a Swedish citizen.  Lantos said “these
miraculous, worthless pieces of paper worked”, and later immigrated
to the U.S.

After the way, he managed to reunite with his childhood friend Annette
Tillemann, who had escaped to Switzerland, and later immigrated to the
U.S.
(New York Times 2/12/08)

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