Book Reopens Question of Jewish-Nazis Collaboration

The Memoirs of a Jewish ghetto policeman. — July 17, 2018

From Ghetto to Death CampPoland’s Holocaust Law, which bans blaming Poland for the Jewish halocaust, raises the question of Jewish culpability. 
In a review of a book, From Ghetto to Deathcamp below, by a Jewish Ghetto policeman, Jan Pekzkis shows that Jews may face more guilt than Poles, many of whom actually protected Jews. 
In his book, Holocaust Victims Accuse, Rabbi Shonfeld called the Zionists “war criminals” who usurped the leadership of the Jewish people, betrayed their trust, and after their annihilation, reaped the moral capital.  The more Jews died, the stronger the moral case for Israel.
In the 1960’s the Jewish philosopher, Hannah Arendt was slandered and ostracized when she concluded from Hilberg that “almost without exception” the Jewish leadership cooperated with the Nazis.
Rabbi Gunther Plaut suspected Illuminati Jews were behind the rise of Nazism. Nazi general revealed the Jewish role in holocaust. 

Amazon Review by Jan Pekzkis ( 

We hear a lot nowadays of “Polish complicity in the Holocaust” and so, in the same spirit, we must fairly inquire about “Jewish complicity in the Holocaust”. I analyze this book in the broader context of the implications of collaboration with the Germans (Nazis). In doing so, I try to avoid the usual double standard, wherein a Pole who in some way assisted the Nazis in persecuting the Jews is reckoned a collaborator, but a Jew who in some way assisted the Nazis in persecuting the Jews is not reckoned a collaborator.
Collaboration is usually defined as willfully performing deeds in service of the enemy, at the expense of one’s countrymen, in exchange for favors from the enemy, for one’s personal benefit. Nowadays, Jewish collaboration is arbitrarily and sweepingly defined-away by means of the mystification of the Holocaust and especially the “All Jews were victims of the Nazis” meme.
And, although Chari does not consider himself a collaborator, others certainly did. Thus, Jewish ghetto policemen were widely resented, by other Jews, during and after the war. (p. 68). Upon arriving at Auschwitz, Chari wisely did not wear his police uniform, because the Jewish inmates commonly killed arriving Jewish ghetto policemen on the spot. (p. 84). Chari also expressed concern that the liberating Soviets would send him to Siberia as a Nazi collaborator. (p. 77).
I first consider the meme of “choiceless choices”–a common but very overgeneralized line of exculpation for Jews who served the Nazis. From there, I examine less clear-cut situations–ones involving long-term survival under a brutal enemy.



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