“In 1933, the year Hitler came to power, the Third Reich began to publish a racist magazine titled lran-e Bastan (The Ancient Iran). The journal was financed by Siemens-Schukken and pro-Nazi Iranian intellectuals. It referred to Hitler as “one of the greatest men in the world.” It depicted him as the man who ended the alleged 200 year old plot by Jews against the nationalities of the world, especially the Aryans.
The journal also claimed that the swastika was a symbol of Iranians from 2000 years before Christ and they rejoiced over its use as a symbol of German pride and of unity between the Iranian and German peoples.” Continue reading
The tactical advantage this narrative provided was significant. The victims of Nazi genocide, tiny, remnant populations of Serbs and Jews, would henceforth be recast as militaristic perpetrators of ethnic cleansing against Muslims. Once established, Serbs and Jews could do no right, irrespective of the deadly peril they faced. Each and every military response they took in defense of their national security and civilian populations would be branded as fascist aggression and condemned. Henceforth, each and every attack upon them—no matter how heinous and horrific— was not just discounted, but excused, even commended as justified retaliation.
Henceforth, as Hitler’s loyal bodyguard announced, “only muslims are slaughtered.” Continue reading
Islamic extremists now comprise 5% of the population of Bosnia posing a serious security risk to the Balkans, according to security expert, Dzevad Galijašević. Muslim extremists have whole communities operating outside the law and are financed from abroad. The money comes from Al Qaeda and ISIS, and all others whose intent is the redrawing of borders in … Continue reading
“Iranian terrorism has a long history on European soil. In 1989, Iranian agents executed Abdol-Rahman Ghassemlou, head of the Kurdistan Democratic Party of Iran, in Vienna.
According to a Berlin court decision, Ali Akbar Hashemi Rafsanjani, another of the Islamic Republic’s so-called “pragmatic” presidents, directed Iranian agents to assassinate four Kurdish dissidents in a West Berlin Greek restaurant in 1992.” —
“In 1986, Akbar Hashemi Rafsanjani, the mullah who served as President of the Islamic Republic, wrote a letter to German Chancellor Helmut Kohl emphasizing “our common Aryan roots.” Kohl’s Foreign Minister Klaus Kinkel liked to speak of “our joint heritage and a 100-year alliance”. Continue reading