Israeli foreign minister Naftali Bennett will visit Poland this week to register the Jewish state’s official objection to a new law forbidding reference to “Polish death camps”—although the law is modeled directly on Israel’s own law making Holocaust revisionism illegal.
The move is, alongside the mass expulsion of African invaders currently underway in Israel (while the Israel-supporting Jewish lobbies in all European nations demands that the invaders stay in those countries), one of the more blatant examples of Jewish Supremacist hypocrisy of late.
According to a report in the Jerusalem Post, the Polish bill, which passed a Senate vote last week, would impose up to three years of jail time for using the term “Polish death camps,” when describing Auschwitz and Treblinka, or for implying that Poles were complicit in the alleged mass murder of Jews during the Second World War.
In Israel, it is illegal under the “Denial of Holocaust (Prohibition) Law, 5746-1986” for any person who “in writing or by word of mouth, publishes any statement denying or diminishing the proportions of acts committed in the period of the Nazi regime.”
In Poland, it is illegal under “Act of 18 December 1998 on the Institute of National Remembrance – Commission for the Prosecution of Crimes against the Polish Nation” for any person to “publicly and contrary to facts contradicts the crimes mentioned in Article 1, clause 1.” (That clause specifies “crimes perpetrated against persons of Polish nationality and Polish citizens of other ethnicity, nationalities in the period between 1 September 1939 and 31 December 1989: – Nazi crimes, – communist crimes, – other crimes constituting crimes against peace, crimes against humanity or war crimes.”
The Polish law stipulates that any contravention of this law can result in a fine or imprisonment up to three years.
The international Jewish lobby was perfectly happy with that Polish law limiting freedom of speech—and has now only objected to it being extended to stop people referring to “Polish death camps” instead of “German” or “Nazi death camps.”
As Bennett—without apparently sensing the ironic hypocrisy of what he was saying, told the Jerusalem Post about his upcoming visit to Poland: “I came to tell the truth in the place where the truth happened and it is not dependent on any law.”
This comment—that the truth is not dependent on any law—is equally applicable to Israel’s own laws banning Holocaust revisionism, but this fact appears not to bother anybody.
The reason for the Jewish anger over the extension of the Polish restriction on freedom of speech is based on the completely false allegation that the Polish authorities somehow assisted in the “killing of Jews” at camps in Poland.
As Holocaust historian Peter Winter has clearly shown, there was no “mass extermination” program anyway, so this Jewish claim is false from the very outset.
Nonetheless, Bennett told the media that he was “determined to clearly say that history has already confirmed that the Polish people had a proven involvement in the murder of Jews during the Holocaust.”
The real reason for this Jewish hate directed against Poland has nothing to do with the bogus claims of involvement in alleged mass murder, but is rather part of the international Jewish obsession of blaming all Europeans for alleged Jewish suffering, and the continual Talmudic desire for “revenge” for these imagined acts.
In reality, if the Jews were looking for a reason to be angry with the Poles, they would not have to invent the patently bogus claims of “participation in mass murder,” but rather simply cite the very real anti-Semitic laws passed by the Polish authorities in the 1930s/
For example, in August 1936, the Polish government ordered that all shops include the name of the owner on their business sign. This immediately revealed to the public just how many retail outlets were controlled by Jews, something which the Jews are even to the present day, very reticent to admit, as they believe it will cause “anti-Semitism.”
Then on January 1, 1937, the Polish parliament outlawed the practice of Jewish ritual slaughter (“kosher slaughter) of animals (where the live animal has its throat cut, and is left to die in pain while a rabbi prays over it to make it “holy”).
In May 1937, the membership of the Polish Medical Association adopted a paragraph into their professional charter excluding Jews from the medical profession. The same month, the Polish Bar Association adopted a similar measure. This was followed by official state action in May 1938 restricting the ability of Jewish lawyers to attain licenses to practice law.
In January 1938, the General Assembly of Journalists in the city of Wilno added a provision to its by-laws stating that Jews were not allowed to belong to their organization.
In April 1938, the Bank Polski, the Polish state’s largest financial institution, adopted a provision excluding Jews from its transactions.