51 Documents: Zionist Collaboration with the Nazis

51 Documents: Zionist Collaboration with the Nazis

51 Documents



51 Documents: Zionist Collaboration With the Nazisby Lenni BrennerSpotlight ReviewsLenni Brenner is a Courageous Speaker of the TruthReviewer: William Hughes (Baltimore, MD USA)History can be deceptive. It’s fair to say that some of the sensationalnever−published−before documents, in this book, will shock those whohave accepted Zionism and its supposed history, at face value, as apolitical movement that was the hope of the Jews. Lenni Brenner, theintrepid author of “Zionism in the Age of Dictators,” revealsdisturbing new evidence in his latest effort, that suggest just theopposite. In fact, he makes a compelling case that the Zionist recordwas “dishonorable.” You can consider this excellent tome as a worthysequel to his first expose’ on the myopic Zionist zealots of thatbygone era. For openers, Brenner showed how the Zionists had a longhistory of shameless cooperation with the Nazis, especially after thedictator Adolph Hitler had came to power in 1933. The Zionists werealso in bed, to some extent, with the other members of what laterbecame known as WWII’s “Axis of Evil,” that included Benito Mussolini’sItaly, and Tojo Hideki’s Japan. For example, in March 29,1936, Zionistspraised Il Duce, and his regime, at the opening of a maritime school,funded by the Fascist government, at Civitavecchia.This is where a Zionist youth group, the “Betar,” trained its sailorsfor the future Revisionist state. The speakers ignored the fact that onOct. 3, 1935, Italian troops had invaded Abyssinia.On another front, the “Third Congress of the Jewish Community of theFar East,” was held in Jan., 1940, in Harbin, Manchuria, then reelingunder a brutal military occupation by the Japanese imperial forces. Atthat time, too, Tokyo was already aligned with Hitler and Italy’sMussolini, in the notorious Anti−Comintern Pact. Also, keep in mind,that the Japanese’s murderous “Rape of Nanking,” had occurred in Dec.,1937, and the “Crystal Night” incident on Nov. 9, 1938. Nevertheless,the Zionist confab went out of its way to legitimize the Japaneseoccupation by certifying it as a guarantor of the “equality of all citizens,” in that beleaguered land.The Zionist also had a trade plan with the Berlin government by whichGerman Jews could redeem their property in Nazi goods exported to thenBritish−occupied Palestine. And to top it all off, the infamousSS−Hptscharf. Adolf Eichmann, had visited Palestine, in October, 1937,as the guest of the Zionists. He also met, in Egypt, with FeivelPolkes, a Zionist operative, whom Eichmann described as a “leadingHaganah functionary.” The chain−smoking Polkes was also on the Nazis’payroll “as an informer.”Brenner isn’t the first writer to address the mostly taboo subject of how the Zionist leadership cooperated with the Nazis. Rolf Hilberg’sseminal “The Destruction of European Jews”; Hannah Arendt’s “Eichmannin Jerusalem”; Ben Hecht’s “Perfidy”; Edwin Black’s “The TransferAgreement”; Francis R. Nicosia’s “The Third Reich and the PalestineQuestion”; Rudolf Vrba and Alan Bestic’s “I Cannot Forgive”; and RafaelMedoff’s “The Deadening Silence: American Jews and the Holocaust,” alsodared, with varying public success.After the Holocaust began in 1942, Eichmann dealt regularly with Dr.Rudolf Kastner, a Hungarian Jew, whom he considered a “fanaticalZionist.” Kastner was later assassinated in Israel as a Nazicollaborator. At issue then, however, was the bargaining over theeventual fate of Hungary’s Jews, who were slated for liquidation in theNazi−run death camps. Eichmann said this about Kastner, the Zionistrepresentative, “I believe that [he] would have sacrificed a thousandor a hundred thousand of his blood to achieve his political goal. Hewas not interested in old Jews or those who had become assimilated intoHungarian society. `You can have the others,’ he would say, `but let mehave this group here.’ And because Kastner rendered us a great serviceby helping keep the deportation camps peaceful. I would let his groupsescape.”Readers, too, will be surprised to learn, that after the NurembergAnti−Jewish Race Laws were enacted in Sept., 1935, that there were onlytwo flags that were permitted to be displayed in all of Nazi Germany.One was Hitler’s favorite, the Swastika. The other was the blue andwhite banner of Zionism. The Zionists were also allowed to publishtheir own newspaper. The reasons for this Reich−sponsored favoritismwas, according to the author: The Zionists and the Nazis had a commoninterest, making German Jews emigrate to Palestine.As early as June 21, 1933, the German Zionist Federation was sending asecret memorandum to the Nazis, which said, in part:”It is our opinion that an answer to the Jewish question trulysatisfying to the national state [German Reich] can be brought aboutonly with the collaboration of the Jewish movement that aims as asocial, cultural and moral renewal of Jewry− −indeed, that such anational renewal must first create the decisive social and spiritual premises for all solutions…”Incredibly, Avraham Stern, the leader of the notorious “Stern Gang,”late in 1940, made a written proposal to Hitler, by which the Jewishmilitias in Palestine, would fight on “Germany’s side,” in the waragainst England, in exchange for the Nazis help in resolving the”Jewish Question” in Europe, and their assistance in creating an“historic Jewish state.” By this date, German troops had alreadymarched into Prague, invaded Poland, and had built the firstconcentration camp at Auschwitz. The deranged Stern had further braggedabout how the Zionist organizations were “closely related to thetotalitarian movements of Europe in [their] ideology and structure.”Stern’s obscene proposal was found in the German embassy, in Turkey,after WWII.Finally, I think Brenner was right, when he wrote, “This book presents51 historic documents to indict Zionism for repeated attempts tocollaborate with Adolf Hitler. The evidence, not I, will convince youof the truth of this issue…Exposing the Zionist role in the Nazis erais part of the scrutiny of the past, required of historians.”





















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