Is Jewish Holocaust Over Played?

By Noble Johns

A number of peoples can lay claim to the world’s injustices and cruelties. For example, the Native Americans had their genocide, the American Blacks had 250-years of slavery, the Cambodian people had their genocide… The list is filled with man’s inhumanity against man. While most oppressed peoples of the world have to take their licks and move on, Jews have worked their Holocaust to death, no pun intended. But the question stands; have the Jewish people over played the Holocaust?

I think so!

There are those who reject the fact that the Holocaust ever happened, and ‘Rack (Barack) took aim at those who deny the Holocaust — including Iran President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad — when he made an emotional visit to the Buchenwald concentration camp on last week.

After telling a U.S. television network that Ahmadinejad should visit Buchenwald himself, Obama accompanied two survivors of the Holocaust and Chancellor Angela Merkel on a tour of the camp, outside Weimar in eastern Germany.

Walking through the open space where prisoner’s barracks had stood and pass a crematorium with eight ovens, ‘Rack placed a white rose on the site where survivors erected a temporary monument for Buchenwald's liberation in April 1945.

"To this day we know there are those who insist the Holocaust never happened, a denial of a fact or truth that is baseless, ignorant and hateful," Obama said in a brief address.

"This place is the ultimate rebuke to such thoughts, a reminder of our duty to confront those who would tell lies about our history," he added. "I will not forget what I have seen here today. These sights have not lost their horror over time."

'Rack, whose great uncle was among the first Americans to enter a Nazi concentration camp in the closing months of World War Two, did not mention Ahmadinejad at the camp itself.

But earlier, Obama told NBC News that Ahmadinejad, who called the Holocaust a "great deception" this week, should visit the site himself. "I have no patience for people who would deny history."

However, history is the past and Jews need to get over their Holocaust, and stop treating the Palestinian people like Hitler treated them. Again, we all can lay claim to the greed and injustices of a wicked world but nobody has milked their suffering like the Jews. They keep their Holocaust on the world’s mind!

Obama made a major speech to Muslims in Cairo, and sent a message that Israel is still a priority for U.S. foreign policy in the Middle East. However, Obama offered Iran a new beginning in diplomatic engagement, but Iran's Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei has urged voters in next week's presidential election to support anti-Western candidates.

‘Rack recalled his great uncle Charlie Payne, who as a young U.S. soldier helped liberate one of Buchenwald's 130 sub camps.

"I've known about this place since I was a boy, hearing stories about my great uncle," Obama said.

Barack Obama made an emotional visit to the former Nazi concentration camp at Buchenwald, Germany. He said that the camp should serve as a reminder of humanity's duty to fight the spread of evil. While it is good to extol virtue around the world, America must never forget that we look like hypocrites when we refuse to correct the injustice against Blacks in this country!

What he didn’t say is that Jews think their Holocaust and mistreatement is greater than all the atrocities in the history of the world. In other word, Jews act like they’re the only people screwed over by a cruel world, and Americans act like they were the ones who did it to the Jews. America is so concern about what happened to the Jews in Hitler’s Germany during World War Two, that it is blind to the atrocities at home back then and now.

President Obama visits Buchenwald with Chancellor Angela Merkel, left, and survivor and activist Elie Wiesel. A Buchenwald survivor and Nobel laureate, Elie Wiesel, 80, accompanied Obama to the camp set up by the Nazis in 1937. An estimated 56,000 people were killed there. Wiesel, whose father died at Buchenwald, was imprisoned at the camp during the final months of the war in 1945.

The visit had personal significance for the president, whose great-uncle helped liberate prisoners from the camp during World War II.

"I will not forget what I've seen here today," Obama said after touring the camp with German Chancellor Angela Merkel; Holocaust survivor and Nobel Peace Prize laureate Elie Wiesel, and survivor Bertrand Herz.

"These sites have not lose their horror with the passage of time," Obama said. "This place teaches us that we must be ever vigilant about the spread of evil in our times. ... We have to guard against cruelty in ourselves ...."

"Every war is absurd and meaningless," Wiesel said. "The world hasn't learned. ... Had the world learned, there would have been no Cambodia and no Rwanda and no Darfur and no Bosnia."

Like Obama, Wiesel stressed that the lessons of Buchenwald are that humanity must unite to keep such atrocities from happening again and work toward making the 21st century "filled with promise and infinite hope."

"Memory must bring people together, rather than set them apart. Memories here not to sow anger in our hearts, but on the contrary, a sense of solidarity with all those who need us," Wiesel said.

Obama told reporters earlier in the day that his great-uncle, Charles Payne, had a "very difficult time re-adjusting to civilian life" after helping his Army division liberate the Ohrdruf forced labor camp, a subdivision of Buchenwald.

"And it is now up to us, the living, in our work, wherever we are, to resist injustice and intolerance and indifference in whatever forms they may take and ensure that those who were lost here did not go in vain."

On Friday, the president traveled in Germany to Ramstein Air Base and visited with wounded American troops at Landstuhl Regional Medical Center. He then moved on to Paris, France, ahead of D-Day commemoration services on Saturday.

Obama began his tour of the Middle East and Europe in Saudi Arabia on Wednesday, before moving on to Egypt, where on Thursday he delivered a key speech on American and Muslim relations.

In the 55-minute address — billed as a fence-mending effort between the United States and Islam — the president urged those in the Cairo audience and the people across the globe viewing the speech on television to enter a new, productive and peaceful chapter of relations.

"He returned from service in a state of shock, saying little and isolating himself for months on end from family and friends along with the painful memories that would not leave his head."

Obama and Merkel also visited the so-called Little Camp, where the conditions and treatment of prisoners were especially poor. Wiesel was kept there for some time. Little Camp was known as the Jewish Camp because nearly all of its about 2,000 prisoners were Jews — Polish, French, Russian and Dutch.

America should not roll over for the Jewish Holocaust that was carried out by Germany, while denying its own injustices, but should explain why the prisons in this country are 60 to 70 percent filled with Black men, yet, Black men make-up less than seven percent of the American population (sic).

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