Czechs Remember 1st Transport of Jews to Nazi Death Camps

Prague memorial marks 74th anniversary of the transports, which began Oct. 16, 1941.

Stamp dedicated to Sir Nicholas Winton, Prague Sept. 2, 2015

A man takes pictures of a giant postage stamp dedicated to Sir Nicholas Winton, who saved hundreds of Czech Jewish children from the Holocaust, in Prague, Czech Republic, Sept. 2, 2015. (Credit: AP)

Hundreds of people are beating drums in Prague to mark the 74th anniversary of the first Czech Jews sent to Nazi death camps during World War II.

The transports began Oct. 16, 1941, with the first of the five trains heading for Lodz in Poland, which was occupied by the Nazis, as was the former Czechoslovakia, where Prague was located. Of the 5,000 Jews in them, less than 300 survived. Further transports followed.

Nearly 120,000 Jews lived in the country before the war. More than 80,000 of them perished in the Holocaust.

Braving a heavy rain, people, many with children, joined professional musicians in beating drums distributed by the organizers. Friday’s event took place at the former Bubny (Drums) train station, which is being turned into a Holocaust Museum.

(Quelle: Haaretz)

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How to create and find evidences…


(Treblinka)

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Robert Faurisson

Aktion Reinhardt [1986] (English version)

The article below, written in March 1986, has never been published before now. It demolishes the substitution argument adopted by certain exterminationists as well as by the semi-revisionist David Irving, an argument according to which, for want of a henceforth dubious “Holocaust” in the alleged “gas chambers” of Auschwitz, Birkenau and Majdanek there existed, further East, an undisputable “Holocaust” in the “gas chambers” of the three camps at Sobibor, Belzec and Treblinka, called “the Reinhardt sites” by D. Irving.

At this very moment, John Demjanjuk, 89 years of age, is paying the cost of that lie. After having been falsely accused of gassing Jews at Treblinka, Weiterlesen