Scrapbookpages Blog

February 15, 2017

The kosher version of the Holocaust — suitable for all

Filed under: Germany, Holocaust, Uncategorized — furtherglory @ 1:50 pm
My 1998 photo of main Auscwitz camp

My 1998 photo of the main Auschwitz concentration camp

The photo above shows the scene that tourists see just after entering through the “Arbeit macht Frei” gate.

When I first put up this information about Auschwitz on my website, I was a True Believer:

The information on my website is suitable for elementary school children who are studying the Holocaust.

The following quote is from my website:

My photo above shows the view looking into the Auschwitz main camp, just after you enter through the Arbeit Macht Frei gate. The first brick building on the right, in the photo, is Block 15, where visitors begin their tour of the Museum exhibits.

Block 17, to the right on the first camp street, but not shown, is the barrack building where Elie Wiesel and his father [allegedly] stayed for three weeks before being sent to Auschwitz III to work in a factory. Block 17, [in 2005] housed exhibits about the Yugoslavian prisoners held at Auschwitz.

My 2005 photo of the kitchen in the main camp

My 2005 photo of the kitchen in the main Auschwitz camp

Barracks building in main Auschwitz camp

My photo of barracks building in Auschwitz

 Barracks in main Auschwitz camp

Barracks in main Auschwitz camp

My 2005 photo of the gas chamber in the main Auschwitz camp

My 2005 photo of the gas chamber in Auschwitz

The Krema I gas chamber in the main Auschwitz camp, shown in my photo above, is a reconstruction which was done by the Soviet Union in 1947. The original gas chamber had been converted by the Germans into an air raid shelter in September 1944.

A new entrance door, which can be seen in the background of my photo above, had been added. In September 1944, the original gas chamber had been divided into four small rooms. In my photo above, you can see the reconstructed opening into the oven room on the left hand side. This opening had been closed up when the gas chamber was converted into an air raid shelter. During the reconstruction, the opening into the oven room was moved a few feet.

The main thing that you must believe, dear children, is that the room shown in my photo, immediately above, is a gas chamber. It is currently the law in 20 countries that you must believe that the room shown above is a gas chamber. America will soon be the 21st country where one must believe in the Holocaust — or go to prison for 5 years or more.



Here is what you will need to know when America passes a Holocaust denial law

Filed under: Dachau, Germany, Holocaust, Uncategorized — Tags: , , , — furtherglory @ 8:11 am


My photo of the entrance into Dachau camp

This morning, when I started my day by reading the most recent Holocaust news, I read an article which includes all the false information that you will need to know when America becomes the 21st country to pass a Holocaust denial law.

You can read the news article at

The news story begins with this quote:

For Central Middle School eighth graders, their yearly study of the “Diary of Anne Frank” was made even more real as Edmond resident Mike Korenblit visited them and shared the Holocaust through his parents’ eyes. He has written a book about his parents, Manya and Meyer Korenblit titled “Until We Meet Again: A True Story of Love and Survival in the Holocaust.”

End quote from news article

Years ago, before I became a Holocaust denier, I wrote about Manya and Meyer Korenblit on this page of my website:

Begin quote from my website:

Also among the prisoners on the march [out of Dachau], who were liberated by the Americans, was Majir Korenblit, who had changed his name to Major Kornblit when he moved to Ponca City, Oklahoma in 1951. In 1983, his son Michael Korenblit co-authored a book about the Holocaust experience of his father and his mother, Mania, who changed her name to Manya after the war. The book is entitled “Until We Meet Again: A True Story of Love and War, Separation and Reunion.”

After the Nazis had conquered Poland in September 1939, Majir Korenblit and his teen-aged sweetheart Mania hid from the Gestapo, along with a handful of other Jews, in a hand-dug crater underneath a three-story haystack. Eventually, hunger forced them out of their hiding place and they went to work for the Nazis in the Hrubieszow ghetto.

When the Gestapo came to the ghetto, Major and Manya separated and escaped, spending the next 2 1/2 years on the verge of death. Between them, Majir and Mania survived 13 concentration camps, including Auschwitz where both acquired a tattoo on their arms when they were registered.

Mania survived Auschwitz because she volunteered to work in Czechoslovakia where she was liberated by the Soviet Army. Majir was sent to Germany to work and wound up in Dachau in the last days of the war.

Mania and Majir lost their entire families in the Holocaust, except for Mania’s younger brother Chaim, who moved to Great Britain after the war. Mania and her brother were reunited in 1982.

End quote from my website

To get back to the news article, the following quote describes how students are taught today about the Holocaust.

Begin quote from news article:

Without trivializing the Holocaust, Mike explained to the students that the Holocaust started with a group of people being bullied. The bullies, the German soldiers, targeted certain victims, not only based on who they were, but on their appearance, sexual orientation and religion.

“There were also those who stood by and watched while others were victimized, and didn’t do anything to stop it. In many ways, the Holocaust shared the characteristics of school bullying,” Mike said.

End quote from news article

News articles like this are very upsetting to me. Rarely does a news article explain what really happened. Nobody cares about the true story of what really happened.  It’s all about teaching the Jewish version of history to young people today.