Bryan Nova Brey
August 15 at 8:14 PM ·
Let’s see if I get banned. I copied this from one of my Good Jew friends, Rosenbörg Predmetsky.
I really appreciate them, because they police their own, like we all need to do.
-The actual number of Js who died at the hands of N@zis is anywhere between 250,000 (close to Red Cross and East German government estimation) to 600,000.
-Many of them died of typhus and starvation due to overcrowding and collapsing of German supply lines late in the war caused most of the deaths.
-Hitler probably knew that some would die in the process of deportation, and in this sense, I suppose he can be said to have killed them, but it was not the end game.
-A lot of them were just Soviet soldiers who predictably died in combat with N@zis.
-Concerning eyewitness reports: some may be reliable to some degree, some are mistaken, some are outright lying, some are sincere, some may be highly reliable — but reliance on anecdotal accounts to establish 6 miIIion is ridiculous, especially when it so flatly contradicts rigorous demographic data.
-The Fin@l Solution of the Nazis was to deport Js outside of Germany.
-What makes the impossibility of the 6 miIIion obvious is that there weren’t even close to 6 miIIion under sphere of German influence in Europe.
-Walter Sanning published his Dissolution of Eastern European Jewry in 1983; a detailed investigation of census records and immigration statistics. In 1930s, there were about 6 million Js **altogether** who lived in the areas of Europe that would eventually come under Nazi influence
-By 1939 this number had dropped to 5 million and over the next two years, massive emigration (mostly out of Poland) dropped this number to below 3 million.
-At around the alleged beginning of the HoIocaust, there were only 2.7 million in the German sphere of influence, of which 1 million would be designated survivors by Jewish census groups.
-This leaves about 1 .3 million missing — possibly dead (possibly not), and some of these may have died of non-homicidal causes.
-some fifty years after the war, the so-called Spanic Report stated that there were between 834,000 and 960,000 living survivors; a range largely confirmed in 2000 in the Ukeles Report.