Scrapbookpages Blog

March 22, 2017

Barnes & Noble, where you can buy some Holocaust deniers

Filed under: Germany, Holocaust, Uncategorized — furtherglory @ 3:37 pm

I would really like to buy myself some Holocaust deniers, so I was very pleased when I read this website which explains how you can buy yourself some Holocaust deniers:

http://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/amazon-and-holocaust-denial-part-of-the-iceberg_us_58c0fe8fe4b0c3276fb78186

The following quote is from the news article:

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The Holocaust deniers on Amazon are only the visible part of the iceberg. There are other sites, such as iBookstore, and other outlets, such as the large U.S. bookstore Barnes & Noble, where you can buy some Holocaust deniers.

End quote

You can also “throw Mama from the train a kills” if you are so inclined.

 

 

 

A new generation of young people is learning about Anne Frank

Filed under: Germany, Holocaust, Uncategorized — furtherglory @ 9:02 am

You can read the latest news about the Anne Frank house in Amsterdam here: https://www.nytimes.com/2017/03/21/arts/design/anne-frank-house-anti-semitism.html

The photo below shows the Anne Frank house, which is the second house on the left side of the photo.

Photo of Anne Frank house copied from news article

My photo of the Anne Frank house

Note that the photo included in the news article was taken from the middle of the canal that runs past the Anne Frank house. I was standing on the bank of the canal, risking my life, as I took my photo of the house. Earlier, I had taken a trip on a boat, down the canal, hoping that I could get a photo of the house, but the boat sped past the house, going down the middle of the canal.

My photo of the front door of the house

The following quote is from the news article:

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Museums that preserve and present the truth are also fighting revisionists and Holocaust deniers who are increasingly vocal on the internet, and who are confusing the public, at a time when firsthand accounts of the Holocaust are fading.

End quote

I am one of those revisionists and Holocaust deniers who are confusing the public.

This quote is also from the news article:

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Early this month, the museum announced that it would expand the educational facilities and visitor entrance by 20 percent, redesign the entry halls and enhance exhibitions to provide more historical context. The project will cost around 10 million euros (about $10.7 million) and unfold during the next two years while the museum remains open.

[…]

Phase 1 of the [Anne Frank house] redesign began this month, when curators installed an introduction video at the start of the museum tour. It underscores the basics, explaining that Frank was born in Germany and her family fled to Amsterdam when she was 4 after the election of the National Socialist Party [Nazi].

“Germany became an anti-Semitic dictatorship in which opponents feared for their lives and Jews were systematically persecuted,” the narrator explains in the video. “The Nazi leader was Adolf Hitler.”

End quote

Wait a minute! That’s not the whole story! Anne Frank’s father was a fugitive from justice because he had been caught cheating his banking customers. He and his criminal brother tried to escape trial by going to America on the last ship that was rescuing criminal Jews. Ottos’s brother got in, but Ottto was turned away. That’s when he high-tailed it to Amsterdam to escape prison.