First, a (((scholar))) claims that Nazis were somehow managing to deliberately murder 14,000 Jews a day:
Just imagine the logistics of that; did they use Zyklon B, an ineffective method that would require concentrations difficult to attain in the “gas chambers” of the various camps given they weren’t airtight or did they use a simple bullet to the head which would be equally difficult if not nigh on impossible to do given they’d have struggled to save bullets for the actual war effort? The UK’s infrastructure groans trying to get 14,000 people from point A to point B on the London underground, how did the Nazis manage to organise all of the murder, torture and transportation with 1940s tech amidst a devastating war? It’s a lie of course.
Second, we have been told that “Holocaust™” survivors need lifelong disability and welfare payments because the trauma of enduring all that antisemitism somehow permanently altered their DNA but an article out this week belies that proposition:
The horrors of the Holocaust™ were once thought to have inflicted a deadly legacy on the health of survivors.
Torture, prolonged malnutrition and the daily grind of living in unhygienic, cold and damp concentration camps left victims suffering a range of chronic illnesses decades after they were liberated.
Researchers looked at the health records of 38,000 victims who were born in Europe between the years 1911 and 1945 and compared them to 35,000 people born in Israel during the same years.
They found that although they were more likely to develop chronic conditions such as heart disease, cancer and diabetes, Holocaust survivors® were still substantially more likely to live for longer.
While 41 per cent of the control group had died by the study period of 1998 to 2017, just 25 per cent of survivors of the camps were dead.
Genocide apparently is great for your health. I wonder what the life expectancy of Armenians is these days?
The article tries to take a Darwinian stance, e.g. that the people who survived the “Holocaust™” were the fittest of the groups taken in and tortured etc. It is beyond the realm of possibility that maybe those in the camps were very well fed and taken care of and had all their needs met.