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New York Times' first ever publication on Hitler 1922

Adolf Hitler world war two New York Times article publication

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#1
Infinite

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On November 21st 1922 The New York Times published it's first ever article on Adolf Hitler. It recognises Hitler's powerful speeches and describes Hitler as having "a rare oratorical gift". It also states that Hitler's "anti-semitism was not so violent or genuine as it sounded", among other things.

"This reactionary nationalistic anti-semetic movement has now reached a point where it is considered potentially dangerous, though not for the immediate future".
Yeah, definitely not for the immediate future.

The article is in pdf format, available to download here -
http://lm.facebook.c...h=5AQGXFh95&s=1

The Facebook page I found it on is here for more information. -
https://m.facebook.c...175220432608900
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#2
MarcZ

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While Trump knows how to communicate to voting audiences. I don't think anyone is claiming he has any kind of oratorical gift.



#3
Unity

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Why does any advanced civilization seek to destroy a less advanced one? Because the land is strategically valuable, because there are resources that can be cultivated and exploited, but most of all - simply because they can. You have experienced much the same on your own world. There are humans for whom the words "never again" carry special meaning. As they do for us.

 



#4
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It also states that Hitler's "anti-semitism was not so violent or genuine as it sounded", among other things.

Yep--definitely not as violent or genuine as it sounded (sarcasm); indeed, here is Buchenwald at the point of its liberation in 1945:

buch.jpg

Now, what is interesting is that the surviving but severely emaciated and overworked Jews in the photo above were the lucky ones. :(


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#5
Infinite

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@Futurist

 

Wow! Amazing pic - v interesting. I always thought that it defied belief that any sane person would participate in Hitler's violent and extreme activities. How could someone be ok with knowing that they were a part of this the events relating to this picture? 

 

You're right though, they were definitely the lucky ones. There was no mercy in the camps. Never any at all - it was either die at the hands of the Nazis, or by extreme luck, survive. 


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#6
Yuli Ban

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It also states that Hitler's "anti-semitism was not so violent or genuine as it sounded", among other things.

Yep--definitely not as violent or genuine as it sounded (sarcasm); indeed, here is Buchenwald at the point of its liberation in 1945:

buch.jpg

Now, what is interesting is that the surviving but severely emaciated and overworked Jews in the photo above were the lucky ones. :(

 

Let's say that wasn't sarcasm and he was less anti-Semitic than others. What does that say about Hitler's rivals?


And remember my friend, future events such as these will affect you in the future.


#7
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@Futurist

 

Wow! Amazing pic - v interesting. I always thought that it defied belief that any sane person would participate in Hitler's violent and extreme activities. How could someone be ok with knowing that they were a part of this the events relating to this picture? 

 

You're right though, they were definitely the lucky ones. There was no mercy in the camps. Never any at all - it was either die at the hands of the Nazis, or by extreme luck, survive. 

In response to your question of how exactly some people were willing to participate in the Holocaust, the unfortunate truth of the matter appears to be that some people unfortunately viewed the killing of Jews to be no worse than the killing of rats; seriously--indeed, here is a part of a 1940 Nazi German propaganda film (called The Eternal Jew) which literally compares Jews to rats :(:



Frankly, once a person unfortunately comes to believe that Jews are no better than rats are, it is unfortunately extremely easy for this person to come to the conclusion that killing Jews is no worse than killing rats is. :(

Also, in regards to your bottom sentence in your post above, Yes, the Jews who were sent to do hard labor and who survived were definitely the lucky ones; indeed, other, less lucky Jews either died (as a result of overworking and/or disease) from performing hard labor or died in the gas chambers. :(


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#8
Futurist

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It also states that Hitler's "anti-semitism was not so violent or genuine as it sounded", among other things.

Yep--definitely not as violent or genuine as it sounded (sarcasm); indeed, here is Buchenwald at the point of its liberation in 1945:

buch.jpg

Now, what is interesting is that the surviving but severely emaciated and overworked Jews in the photo above were the lucky ones. :(

 

Let's say that wasn't sarcasm and he was less anti-Semitic than others. What does that say about Hitler's rivals?

What exactly makes you think that Hitler was less anti-Semitic than other people were, though?



#9
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@Futurist

 

Wow! Amazing pic - v interesting. I always thought that it defied belief that any sane person would participate in Hitler's violent and extreme activities. How could someone be ok with knowing that they were a part of this the events relating to this picture? 

 

You're right though, they were definitely the lucky ones. There was no mercy in the camps. Never any at all - it was either die at the hands of the Nazis, or by extreme luck, survive. 

In response to your question of how exactly some people were willing to participate in the Holocaust, the unfortunate truth of the matter appears to be that some people unfortunately viewed the killing of Jews to be no worse than the killing of rats; seriously--indeed, here is a part of a 1940 Nazi German propaganda film (called The Eternal Jew) which literally compares Jews to rats :(:



Frankly, once a person unfortunately comes to believe that Jews are no better than rats are, it is unfortunately extremely easy for this person to come to the conclusion that killing Jews is no worse than killing rats is. :(

Also, in regards to your bottom sentence in your post above, Yes, the Jews who were sent to do hard labor and who survived were definitely the lucky ones; indeed, other, less lucky Jews either died (as a result of overworking and/or disease) from performing hard labor or died in the gas chambers. :(

 

 

Jesus that video is really striking. The blatant ideas of superiority and inferiority reminded me of this one documentary about apartheid in SA from 1957. It investigates how deeply embedded the idea that "Non-Europeans" were inferior in the minds of 'Europeans'.

 

Skip to 26.53 to see how one person admits he thinks "Non-Europeans" were at a lower stage of development.

 

https://archive.org/...ives.arc.649353


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