Saturday, 1 November 2014

Apartheid in Europe?

Yes, in the Baltic countries..

In Latvia, there is strong discrimination against citizens who were born in Latvia and even your parents or grandparents were also born in Latvia. Just because they speak Russian and have Russian origin.
  Not only are not given citizenship. They can´t vote. Do not have a passport. They can´t work in certain jobs (in a "country" of less than 2 millions).
   The European Union is blind and deaf on the subject, nor seen the annual tributes to former Latvian Nazis and the Latvian Government refusal to prosecute war criminals Latvians, guilty of the murder of thousands of children, women and men.

This is nothing new in the Latvian mentality :

 In 1935, 94,000 Jews lived in Latvia, making up about 5 percent of the total population. Approximately half of Latvian Jewry lived in Riga, the capital. Latvian Jews were represented in all social and economic classes. There was a well-developed network of Jewish schools, with over 100 institutions.
In June and July 1941, following the German invasion of the Soviet Union, the Germans occupied Latvia.
Detachments of German Einsatzgruppen (mobile killing units), together with Latvian and Lithuanian auxiliaries, massacred most Latvian Jews. Ghettos were established in the larger cities of Riga, Dvinsk, and Liepaja. Several hundred Jews in the Riga ghetto organized resistance against the Germans. Small groups sought to escape from the ghetto.
 By the beginning of 1943 only about 5,000 Jews remained in Latvia. They were concentrated in the Riga, Dvinsk, and Liepaja ghettos and in a few labor camps. The largest of the camps was Kaiserwald, near Riga
In 1944 the Soviet army reentered Latvia, which again became a Soviet republic. Only a few hundred Jews remained in Latvia. About 1,000 Latvian Jews returned to Latvia from the Nazi concentration camps; several thousand others who had escaped to the Soviet Union during the war also survived

A terrible film about the killing of Jews.

A history :  
Fanny Judelowitz

Fanny was the oldest of three girls born to a Jewish family in the Baltic seaport of Liepaja, a city with a large Jewish community in Latvia. Fanny attended a Jewish primary school there. Her parents owned and operated a shoe store and small shoe factory.
1933-39: As a young girl, my life revolved around activities with Betar, a Zionist youth movement founded in Riga in 1923. We had a group of about 25 boys and girls. We studied about Palestine and our Jewish heritage. In 1935 my mother gave birth to my youngest sister, named Liebele. When I finished secondary school, at age 16, I left home for Riga to enter the university, where I studied nursing.
1940-44: In 1940 the Soviet Union occupied Latvia and I returned home. A year later, the Germans reached Latvia and occupied Liepaja within a week. The Germans immediately began rounding up and shooting Jewish men. My father was one of them. On December 15, 1941, my family was informed that we were being deported. We were rounded up and put in prison. Suddenly I heard my name. A guard said I was being released. Defiantly, I replied, "I'm not leaving without my mother and sisters." After a moment he said, "Take them and get out."
Fanny was eventually deported, and over the next few years was imprisoned in five concentration camps. She was liberated in Kiel on May 4, 1945.*
Latvian Volunteers
In 1943 these Latvians later and willingly joined the Latvian Legion, 15th and 19th detachments of the Waffen SS.
Old serial killers frre by the street and proud.

Riga 2013

One of the most decorated Latvian Waffen-SS officers, Roberts Ancāns, is placed at the base of the Freedom Monument.

As incredible as it may seem :

As in previous years, young Latvians arrived at the Monument of Freedom and desecrated the wreaths to the victims of Nazism.*


Yes, this is now happening in Europe while you take coffee or take the kids to school, something worse than Ebola have it already in these countries and is spreading ....

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