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We need to have the difficult conversations… later

13 7 18
30.11.2021

In Lithuania, later never comes. It is never intended to come. This is a slick ploy only for the gullible.

After regaining independence, Chairman of the State, Vytautus Landsbergis, created a Commission to “rehabilitate” Lithuanians, no matter what their deeds. There was barely any facade of hiding the pervasive effort to scrub the record of Holocaust perpetrators. Landsbergis, himself the son of a Holocaust perpetrator father, and a rescuer mother, vigorously denied the process was a sham. AJC Executive Director, David Harris addressed the clear agenda with Landsbergis. Harris accepted Landsbergis’s dishonest representation that it was just a question of “definitions” and “procedures”.

Rabbi Hier of the Simon Wiesenthal Center was not as easily deceived and justly withheld judgement, pointing out that they already identified 11 Holocaust perpetrators forgiven by the Lithuanians for their murders of Jews.

The following year, The Baltimore Sun published an article exposing the rampant transformation of Holocaust perpetrators into innocents, and then funding their comfortable retirement with State pensions. This was a precursor to today’s Palestinian program of “Slay and Pay” where murderers become martyrs and heroes, and receive lifetime government pensions for their service to the state.

In the modern state, Nazi talking points were resurrected identifying Jews as Communists, and thus validating their murder. These talking points are still in current use as reflected in this November 26, 2021 conversation with the Official Twitter Account of the Permanent Representation of the Republic of Lithuania to the International Organizations in Vienna.

A cursory review of articles from the New York Times reveals how much our own Jewish organizations have been deceived by successive Lithuanian governments, and how gullible they remain.

The case of Jonas Noreika has rocked the Lithuanian world. Noreika was a mass murderer, a rabid nationalist and a pathological hater of Jews. This New York Times article of June 5, 1943 shows that he was neither anti-Nazi, nor anti-Communist, he was just a Lithuanian nationalist. Exactly what he represented himself to be. His nationalism became a threat to Nazi power which thus led to his confinement.........

© The Times of Israel (Blogs)


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