Lasha Darkmoon — Darkmoon.me Oct 31, 2015
It all boils down to this: Jews are demanding never-ending financial reparations from Germany for inherited “Holocaust trauma”. How much longer will Germany be a cash cow for the Jews? Will the remote descendants of today’s “Holocaust survivors” still be demanding money from Germany 100 years from now? How much longer is this racket going to go on?
COMPENSATION! COMPENSATION! WE DEMAND COMPENSATION!”
“Jewish activists in Scotland,” the Guardian reports, “have started a campaign to support the grandchildren of Holocaust survivors across the world, saying the trauma of the extermination camps continues to haunt the descendants of those who suffered there.”
Dan Glass, 29, from London, said he heard constant tales of the Holocaust as he grew up, which have deeply affected him into adulthood:
“All four of my grandparents narrowly avoided the gas chambers in Auschwitz and countless of their friends met with this fate. For my father it was a daily conversation in my teens and early 20s and even though I very profoundly understood his pain, one day I had to say to him, ‘Dad, I can’t talk about this anymore.’ My father had a whole wall of books on the subject of the Holocaust – it was all he wanted to talk about, but it was so harrowing for me.”
“All my dad talked about to me was the Holocaust!
It was so harrowing for me! “
Let’s scrutinize Mr Glass’s first point and see if it makes any sense. Note his claim that all four of his grandparents “narrowly avoided the gas chambers.” Let’s give Mr Glass the benefit of the doubt. Let’s not ask him any embarrassing questions, such as: (1) “Can you show me a single authentic gas chamber anywhere in the world?” Or (2): “Can you explain how the Pyramids, built more than 2000 years before the birth of Christ, are still standing as proof that they were once built, whereas there is not a single authentic Holocaust gas chamber in existence today as proof that gas chambers ever existed?” Or (3): “Are you aware that the gas chamber at Auschwitz, which you claim your grandparents narrowly escaped, is a fake copy built after the war?”
We will spare Mr Glass these acutely embarrassing questions.
Instead, we will concentrate on another important point which appears to have escaped Mr Glass’s attention completely. It is not clear how Mr Glass can claim to have been traumatized by an event that ALMOST occurred to his four grandparents over 70 years ago. He needs to explain this, just as you and I would need to explain how we had been traumatized by an automobile accident that never took place in which our grandparents were ALMOST killed by a car as they were crossing the road.
If you happen to be a young woman anxious to make a bit of easy money, I don’t think you would have a leg to stand on if you were to claim that you were seriously traumatized by reading your grandmother’s diary in which she writes: “I was almost raped at a party in 1943.” Even if your granny had been actually raped, you wouldn’t stand a chance of receiving a penny in compensation for this historical tragedy. So what chance do you have of cashing in on your granny’s troubles if all you can claim is that the was ALMOST raped?
Not much, in my honest opinion.
Still, Mr Glass has that quality we call “chutzpah”, and he is hoping that Germany will buy his story and award him a handsome allowance for life on the strength of his grandparents’ alleged near-death experiences over 70 years ago.
Don Glass, a British Jew—pictured here—began interviewing the children and grandchildren of other Holocaust survivors, initially for an academic thesis. He began with the hypothesis that the world was swarming with people just like himself, all traumatized by events that almost took place to remote ancestors 70 years ago. Sure enough, his suspicions were confirmed. Almost every Jew he spoke to claimed to be pretty traumatized, and none of them were at all averse to receiving financial compensation from Germany for their dreadful sufferings. He soon realized, the Guardian tells us, that “he was not alone in being scarred by the traumatic pasts of his relatives.”
“I have been privileged to hear so many stories from young people who should now be able to live with joy – but their lives are damaged and they weren’t even there,” Glass points out gloomily.
Glass adds that other grandchildren of survivors have experienced clinical depression, anxiety, addiction and eating disorders, which they blame on the impact of their families constantly retelling stories of the horrific events their relatives endured.
A young woman from London told Glass of how her grandmother, who was in the Dutch resistance, avoided starvation at times by digging up flower bulbs and sucking out the nutrients. The woman later developed anorexia and believes it was related to the war stories that had been passed down the line and never processed.
According to all these accounts, gathered almost exclusively by Jews claiming to be traumatized and transmitted to the Guardian newspaper:
“Trauma research about the impact of the Holocaust on subsequent generations varies; some studies conclude there is no effect of trauma two generations on, while others claim that breast milk of survivors was affected by stress hormones that impacted on the physiology of the next generation.”
Our babies are being poisoned by our breast milk because of stress hormones due to the Holocaust! We demand compensation from Germany for inherited trauma!’
How strange. Their babies are being poisoned by their breast milk. The obvious solution to that problem is to give up breastfeeding, right? But no, they refuse to do that, apparently determined to transmit stress hormones to their children in perpetuity. It really does defy comprehension.
Jewish (and non-Jewish?) workers in the field of epigenetics are now claiming that “the intergenerational effects of the Holocaust are very pronounced and that the atrocities altered the DNA of victims’ descendants, so that they have different stress hormone profiles to their peers.”
Psychologist Ruth Barnett, whose Jewish father fled Germany for Shanghai, narrowly escaping the Holocaust, says she has witnessed inherited trauma in some of her clients. “Constantly talking about events like the gas chambers to grandchildren is a way that traumatised people try to get rid of it – by sicking it up. But unless it is processed properly, they make even more anxiety for themselves and other generations.”
Mr Glass adds grimly:
“We should be releasing these old wounds to something beautiful rather than staying paralysed in memory and fear. Until then we cannot properly celebrate their lives or any kind of victory.”
“We should be releasing these old wounds . . . “
Don Glass as a traumatized Holocaust survivor child victim (far right), enjoying tea and cake with his traumatized Jewish family in London.
“What would our grandparents have felt,” Don Glass added, “if they had known we have had to carry their torment through generations? Wouldn’t they have wanted us to find the peace that was robbed from them? Wouldn’t they want us whole and living lives that they lost? I realised that if they could speak to us beyond the grave many would have agreed the mourning has to stop and be replaced with something more constructive.” (See here)