Scrapbookpages Blog

March 31, 2018

“after 9-11” a phrase that is often in the news

Filed under: Uncategorized — furtherglory @ 2:29 pm

How many times have you heard someone recently say “after 9-11”?

This phrase is often in the news now. It is frequently  mentioned in the context of an attack by a foreign government. Why did a foreign government attack America on that day, but never again?

I wrote about the 9-11 attack on this blog post:

The official history of the Holocaust, according to the Jews

Filed under: Germany, Holocaust — furtherglory @ 1:59 pm

Everything you need to know about the Holocaust is contained in this official Jewish version:

The following quote is from the official Jewish version:

Begin quote

Concentration and Extermination Camps

Although many people refer to all Nazi camps as concentration camps, there were actually a number of different kinds of camps, including concentration camps, extermination camps, labor camps, prisoner-of-war camps, and transit camps. One of the first concentration camps was in Dachau, in southern Germany. It opened on March 20, 1933.

From 1933 until 1938, most of the people held in concentration camps were political prisoners and people the Nazis labeled as “asocial.” These included the disabled, the homeless, and the mentally ill. After Kristallnacht in 1938, the persecution of Jews became more organized. This led to the exponential increase in the number of Jews sent to concentration camps.

Life within Nazi concentration camps was horrible. Prisoners were forced to do hard physical labor and given little food. Prisoners slept three or more to a crowded wooden bunk; bedding was unheard of.

Torture within the concentration camps was common and deaths were frequent. At a number of concentration camps, Nazi doctors conducted medical experiments on prisoners against their will.

End quote

March 30, 2018

Geseke, a charming town in Germany

Filed under: Germany — furtherglory @ 1:49 pm

Many years ago, I visited the town of Geseke in Germany. I took photos and put them on my website.

You can see my photos at

You can see photos of the churches in Geseke at

What does this have to do with anything? You ask. It shows you what Germany used to be, before the Jews took over and ruined everything.



Do piles of clothing in the Nazi concentration camps prove that Jews were killed?

Filed under: Dachau, Germany, Holocaust — furtherglory @ 12:51 pm

On May 5, 1945, Dutch resistance fighter Pim Boellaard was interviewed about his ordeal during his three years of captivity in a German concentration camp. As a resistance fighter, who continued to fight after the surrender of the Netherlands, he did not have the same protection as a POW under the Geneva Convention of 1929.

He was one of 60 Dutch “Nacht und Nebel” prisoners who were transferred from the Natzweiler concentration camp to the Dachau camp in September 1944. Boellaard was a member of the International Committee of Dachau, representing approximately 500 Dutch prisoners at Dachau.

In the Dachau camp, there were piles of clothing waiting to be deloused in the four disinfection chambers at the south end of the crematorium building. The photo below, which is stored in the National Archives in Washington, DC, was printed in newspapers in 1945 with this caption:

Tattered clothes from prisoners who were forced to strip before they were killed, lay in huge piles in the infamous Dachau concentration camp.

Piles of clothing waiting to be deloused.

There was a typhus epidemic raging in the Dachau camp and 900 prisoners were dying of the disease when the liberators arrived, according to the account of Marcus J. Smith. Smith was an Army doctor, who along with 9 others, formed Displaced Persons Team 115, which was sent to Dachau after the liberation of the camp.

In his book entitled “Dachau: The Harrowing of Hell,” Smith wrote that eleven of the barracks buildings at the Dachau camp had been converted into a hospital to house the 4,205 sick prisoners. Another 3,866 prisoners were bed ridden.

Smith put the total number of survivors at around 32,600, but said that between 100 and 200 a day were still dying after the camp was liberated. He mentioned that the American Army tried to keep the freed prisoners in the camp to prevent the typhus epidemic from spreading throughout the country. Typhus is spread by lice, and the clothing was being deloused in an attempt to stop the epidemic.

The 116th Evacuation Hospital arrived at Dachau on the 2nd of May, 1945 to take care of the typhus victims.

Do “stumbling stones” force people to remember the Holocaust?

Filed under: Germany, Holocaust — furtherglory @ 10:16 am

“Stumbling stones” are mentioned in this recent news article:

The following quote is from the news article:

Begin quote

Amid rising anti-Semitism across Europe, Germany’s far-right party is lashing out at the famous “stumbling stones” Holocaust memorials, CNN reported.

The Stolperstein — small cobble stones with a brass plaque commemorating a victim of the Holocaust — can be found in cities across Europe. Their creator, the sculptor Gunter Demnig, dubbed them stumbling stones because they are designed to draw your attention by slightly catching your feet.

“You won’t fall. But if you stumble and look, you must bow down with your head and your heart,” Demnig said.

But now Germany’s Alternative for Germany (AfD) party is decrying stones as forcing people to remember the Holocaust.

“With their actions, the stumbling stone initiators impose a culture of remembrance on their fellow human beings, dictating to them how they should remember who and when,” AfD lawmaker Wolfgang Gedeon wrote in February. “Who gives these obtrusive moralists the right to do so?”

Read more:

End quote

Sorry — I am totally against “stumbling stones”. There are already streets in Germany where a person has to look down on the sidewalk to avoid stumbling. The streets should be smooth, so that tourists can look at the buildings, not at the sidewalk, when they are walking around German cities.

The news article continues with this quote:

Begin quote

The Stolperstein — small cobble stones with a brass plaque commemorating a victim of the Holocaust — can be found in cities across Europe. Their creator, the sculptor Gunter Demnig, dubbed them stumbling stones because they are designed to draw your attention by slightly catching your feet.

“You won’t fall. But if you stumble and look, you must bow down with your head and your heart,” Demnig said.

But now Germany’s Alternative for Germany (AfD) party is decrying stones as forcing people to remember the Holocaust.

“With their actions, the stumbling stone initiators impose a culture of remembrance on their fellow human beings, dictating to them how they should remember who and when,” AfD lawmaker Wolfgang Gedeon wrote in February. “Who gives these obtrusive moralists the right to do so?”

Gedeon launched a failed bid to have the Stolperstein in his region removed. But AfD is currently the largest opposition party in Germany, having won a surprising number of votes in the most recent election. A high-ranking member of the party recently praised the “achievements” of the Nazis.

In the meantime, Demnig is quietly adding more stones every day. He says that some people have told him that the stones are the only reason they feel comfortable returning to Germany after being forced out during the Holocaust.

“And yes, I am proud of that,” he said.

End quote

The far-right National Front party and the owner of multiple convictions for incitement to racist hatred against Jews was over his 2015 statement that the Holocaust was “a detail” of World War II. Downplaying or denying genocides is illegal in France. Le Pen must pay more than $30,000 in fines for the remark, Le Monde reported.


Separately, the Paris Correctional Tribunal last week acquitted Alain Soral, who also has multiple convictions for hate speech against Jews and Holocaust denial, of an indictment for his posting of a caricature suggesting that President Emmanuel Macron is being controlled by Jews.

The drawing shared online by Soral, a co-founder of the Anti-Zionist Party along with the anti-Semitic comedian Dieudonne M’bala M’bala, depicts Macron wearing a Nazi-like armband with a dollar sign and three well-known European Jews – the French economist Jacques Attali, entrepreneur Patrick Drahi and the British banking magnate Jacob Rothschild — in the background towering over the earth while flanked by an Israeli and American flag.

The National Bureau for Vigilance Against Anti-Semitism and the Union of Jewish Students in France, or UEJF, last year filed police complaints against a Socialist lawmaker, Gerard Filoche, for alleged incitement to racist hatred over his reposting of the caricature.

End quote


March 29, 2018

The bridge over the Bug river

Filed under: Germany, Holocaust — furtherglory @ 1:58 pm

Treblinka was in the news recently — you can read about it at

I have a section on my website about Treblinka:

The following quote is from my website:

Begin quote

Treblinka was second only to Auschwitz in the number of Jews who were killed by the Nazis: between 700,000 and 900,000, compared to an estimated 1.1 million to 1.5 million at Auschwitz.

The Treblinka death camp was located 100 km (62 miles) northeast of Warsaw, near the railroad junction at the village of Malkinia Górna, which is 2.5 km (1.5 miles) from the train station in the tiny village of Treblinka.

Raul Hilberg stated in his three-volume book, “The Destruction of the European Jews,” that there were six Nazi extermination centers, including Treblinka. The other extermination camps were at Belzec, Sobibor, Chelmno, Majdanek and Auschwitz-Birkenau, all of which are located in what is now Poland. The last two also functioned as forced labor camps (Zwangsarbeitslager), and were still operational shortly before being liberated by the Soviet Union towards the end of the war in 1944 and early 1945.

The camps at Treblinka, Belzec, Sobibor and Chelmno had already been liquidated by the Germans before the Soviet soldiers arrived, and there was no remaining evidence of the extermination of millions of Jews. The combined total of the deaths at Treblinka, Belzec and Sobibor was 1.5 million, according to Raul Hilberg.

End quote from my website

The following quote is from the news article:

Begin quote

In teaching history, there is a great deal of nationalism and bias that can hinder the forwarding of accurate information to students. With every presentation of historical information to others, bias accumulates and distorts the modern perspective of historical events. Since distorted history is almost as useless as not teaching history at all, it is important to learn history from an unbiased source. To do so, students should be given the opportunity to formulate their own opinions based on undistorted factual knowledge. These facts come in the form of testimonies, accurate data, legislation and more direct sources.

A prime example of the importance of direct sources is in teaching about the Holocaust. Despite of all the physical evidence proving the reality of the Holocaust, there are a myriad of people who deny its existence in our timeline. This is a belief that has been passed on and accepted by a large number of people, which can only have been accomplished through a distorted description of history. To convince large groups of people that this is the case is to teach them biased facts. This illustrates the power of propaganda and persuasive speaking.

End quote

I have a whole section on my website about the former Nazi camp named Treblinka and about the Bug river.



March 27, 2018

Should Holocaust study be mandatory in American schools?

Filed under: Holocaust — furtherglory @ 5:04 pm

Holocaust study should not be mandatory in American schools. The Holocaust did not happen in America and it was not perpetrated by Americans.

It is O.K. for Jewish schools to teach the Holocaust, but not for public schools in America to teach it.

You can read about this in this news article:

The following quote is from the news article:

Begin quote

Fred Whitaker, a science, religion and Holocaust studies teacher at St. Francis of Assisi School in Louisville – a Catholic middle school – has been lobbying for mandatory Holocaust instruction for 13 years. He has involved his students in the process, bringing them to the capital, Frankfort, to testify before House and Senate committees on how Holocaust instruction has affected their lives, the Jewish Louisville Community reported.

Other St. Francis parents and students have worked the phones and social media and stood on the capitol steps with signs in what became a full-court press for passage, according to the report.

End quote

The reason that the Holocaust should not be taught in public schools is that there are two different versions of the Holocaust — the version told by the Jews and the version told by Holocaust deniers.

I wrote about the US Holocaust Memorial Museum on this page of my website:



“a veteran Holocaust denier”

Filed under: David Irving, Holocaust — furtherglory @ 11:54 am

The title of my blog post today is a short quote from a news article which you can read in full at

Exactly what is a VETERAN Holocaust denier. How many years does one have to deny the Holocaust before they become a VETERAN denier. I have heard David Irving speak several times, and it was only recently that he said anything about the Holocaust.

David Irving is a very handsome man, with a large head. He should be noted for being a handsome man and for being an expert on history. He has only recently become a Holocaust denier, and he should not be noted for that. Holocaust deniers are a dime a dozen.

The following quote is from the newspaper article:

Begin quote

Poland’s widely-criticized new legislation regulating the commemoration of the Nazi Holocaust is facing an unexpected challenge with an impending tour of death camp sites that is being led by a veteran Holocaust denier.

National newspaper Rzeczpospolita reported on Tuesday that British convicted Holocaust denier David Irving intends to lead a tour of World War II landmarks in September 2018 which includes extensive stops at Holocaust sites in Poland.

Irving has conducted these and similar tours for his followers and admirers for nearly a decade — the forthcoming visit, however, would be his first since Poland passed a controversial amendment to its existing Holocaust commemoration legislation on Feb 6. Public discussion of wartime antisemitism and collusion with the Nazis among Poles is now a criminal risk, which carries a maximum prison sentence of three years.

End quote

March 26, 2018

Can there ever be too many Holocaust museums?

Filed under: Germany, Holocaust — furtherglory @ 3:08 pm

You can see photos of the Holocaust Museum in Washington, DC on my website at

In my blog post today, I am commenting on this news article:

The following quote is from the article:

Begin quote

A Niskayuna couple believes a Holocaust memorial proposed for Route 7 should not be located in a residential part of town.

Bob and Sheila DiSarro, who live on Old Troy Road off Route 7, have offered other reasons why they oppose the memorial — which would be built across the road from their home of more than 30 years.

Their list of reasons includes quality of life change for residents, the potential for traffic and vandalism problems and fears property values will decrease.

Initial plans for the Capital District Jewish Holocaust Memorial first were discussed during a November session of the Niskayuna Planning Board. The project has been proposed by Latham-based orthodontist Dr. Michael Lozman — who has defended the merits of the memorial.

The memorial is scheduled for discussion at Monday’s session of the Planning Board. Discussions for variances, site-plan approval and building permits are still ahead.

If the project wins town approval, the memorial will be built on about two acres of land situated just east of Most Holy Redeemer Cemetery on Route 7. The land is part of the cemetery — owned by the Roman Catholic Diocese of Albany — and would be donated for construction of the memorial.

End quote

The answer to the question in the title of my blog post is No, there can never be too many Holocaust Museums. The Jews can never have enough revenge.

The article continues with this quote:

Begin quote

Memorial components would include a replica of the double-gated entrance to the Auschwitz concentration camp; a railroad box car that would symbolize the methods Jews were transported to the camps; a wall 80 feet long and 20 feet tall that would symbolize camp gas chambers that were used to kill millions; and fencing that would replicate post-and-cable fencing common in the European camps during the World War II years.

The plans also say the memorial will be self-guided. If approved, it will be open from dawn to dusk.

Bob DiSarro said the memorial will be designed to simulate the feelings one must have felt inside one of the camps.

End quote

Why did the Nazis hate the Jews? What’s not to like?

Filed under: Germany, Holocaust — furtherglory @ 12:03 pm

Try reading this explanation for why the Nazis hated the Jews:;_ylt=AwrXoCCmP7laAzMAbmJPmolQ;_ylu=X3oDMTEzZTFjN3RkBGNvbG8DZ3ExBHBvcwMxMAR2dGlkA0IyNTU5XzEEc2VjA3Ny?qid=20080723111949AAuWZiu

The following quote is from the website cited above:

Begin quote

Hitler and germans felt shame for germanys loss in WW1.they had to blame someone,jews were easy to blame.hitler believed white european people to be the founders of culture and specifically blonde hair blue eyed northern europeans to be the peak of human kind,jews did not fit these ideas culturally or racially.Jews were seen as non-german and alien to german culture.The nazis wanted to purge everything non-germanic out of germany,not just racially,but in art and science and also education.The nazis were not christians and hitler wasnt religious either.He however recognised christianity was the religion of white people and accepted it,but made no plea for germans to be religious.

Jews at this time had no country of thier own,but yet were and still are very successful in buisness and living standards.This enraged hitler ,and he called the jews ‘parasites’ for entering european countries and making good lives for themselves and holding good jobs in society.

End quote

Note that this is the Jewish explanation for why the Germans hated the Jews.

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