“We’re scared of wearing some clothes and walking on the street because we fear the Taliban might look at us and torture us because we’re wearing something different,” she said.
Getty appears to have been at the center of a shadowy group of financiers that provided support to Nazi Germany in the early days of World War II. The dossier says Getty sold one million barrels of oil to Germany. The fuel had to be delivered via Russia, a German ally at the time, because a British blockade was in place.
The deliveries of oil and fuel continued until Germany attacked Russia during June 1941.
Some old Nazis hoped that the Arab nationalists and Palestinian revolutionaries would fulfill Hitler’s legacy: the extermination of the Jews. Conversely, Arab politicians and Palestinian leaders popular in European left-wing circles do not shy away from cooperating with old and new Nazis.
TCI’s high powered directors – one was J. Paul Getty Jr. son of the oil billionaire – thought enough of von Bolschwing to make him the firm’s president in 1970…
Justice Newsom, who traveled as a TCI attorney with von Bolschwing in Europe in 1969–70…
“The first emergency measures include the restriction of the freedom of movement and the ban on individual traffic. Offenders can expect immediate admission to one of the central health camps.”
“Zu den ersten Notfallmaßnahmen gehören die Einschränkung der Bewegungsfreiheit und das Individualverkehrsverbot. Straftäter können mit der sofortigen Aufnahme in eines der zentralen Gesundheitslager rechnen.”
“Прве ванредне мере укључују ограничавање слободе кретања и забрану индивидуалног саобраћаја. Преступници могу да очекују моментални пријем у један од централних здравствених кампова.”
The Hamburg Syndrome is a 1979 West German-French science fiction film directed by Peter Fleischmann and starring Helmut Griem, Fernando Arrabal and Carline Seiser. The film is about an outbreak of an epidemic and quarantine. Wikipedia
NAZI FIREARMS LAW AND THE DISARMING OF THE GERMAN JEWS
17 Arizona Journal of International and Comparative Law, No. 3, 483-535 (2000)
Stephen P. Halbrook*
We are in danger of forgetting that the Bill of Rights reflects
experience with police excesses. It is not only under Nazi rule that
police excesses are inimical to freedom. It is easy to make light of
insistence on scrupulous regard for the safeguards of civil liberties
when invoked on behalf of the unworthy. It is too easy. History
bears testimony that by such disregard are the rights of liberty
extinguished, heedlessly at first, then stealthily, and brazenly in the
Justice Felix Frankfurter1
The most foolish mistake we could possibly make would be to allow
the subject races to possess arms. History shows that all
conquerors who have allowed their subject races to carry arms
have prepared their own downfall by so doing.
“We will not be silent. We are your bad conscience. The White Rose will not leave you in peace!” ~ The White Rose
Gather round while I sing you of Wernher von Braun.
A man whose allegiance is ruled by expedience
In 1946 and 1947, the American military tribu-
nal at Nuremberg tried 20 German physicians and
3 lay accomplices for medical experiments…”
In 1943, and with direct support from the SS, the Quandts were able to establish a company-owned concentration camp directly alongside their battery works in Hanover. KZ (Concentration Camp) Hanover, a satellite of KZ Neuengamme, exploited the labour of both Jews and resistance fighters, as well as forced labour from France and Czechoslovakia. Prisoners from …