18 Burst results for "Nazi Government"
"nazi government" Discussed on Pine Knoll SSL (High Quality MP3)
"Point in filming. The atrocities encounter in the various death camps the murdering of jews simply because the jews and the nazis and one of the things he said is we don't do. This will come a time when people say this never happened and so it is significant to remember for the israelites. to remember. this is your heritage. You are in fact the chosen people and you have an important part in god's relationship with humanity and remember that that god love you so much took you out of bondage and we struggle. With these circumstances the united states at the present time there are those who would like to change the history so that it doesn't quite fit their present day notions of what kurd in the united states whether it was at the revolutionary war the civil war another certain since because if we forget those things we will lose our heritage and then we'll lose our way then god doesn't want people who lose their way while said michael. Thank you so writing stories always dangerous because it creates. It serves the propaganda. Whichever wade wants to go gary every morning. I woke up and i says who is this person next to me. What kind of relationship could you have with that person without the past without knowing the positives and the negatives the good the bad this crucial one of the jokes about alzheimer's is will the benefits of alzheimer's key. Being able to meet new friends. 'cause you can't remember that gerald france without memory of the past way actually lose who we are and totally undermines any kind of relationship and so on her head of relationship with god. We have to know the past. We have to know what god has done. what kind of person is however. We've responded to appropriately or non appropriately. It's absolutely crucial that we remember animals all aspects of life. Thank you bob. I second what everybody else's been saying. But i was just going to mention germany. The whole historic record would include. There was a light rose movement and those were people who were opposed to what the nazi government was doing and frankly most of them paint with their lives but there were people who did oppose it having historic record. That's accurate and complete is very difficult and one of the things you run into. People now want to rewrite history. So i think that's one of the reasons that there is a verse of the bible on. I know it's they have a slightly different meaning but it says do not destroy the landmarks or the monument. Something along that line in may have had a slightly different meaning. But i take it. That don't like about history because it's very important have record and frankly in establishing what god has done that's part of their two thousand years ago at the cross. Were having to rely on historic records and one of the battles in the world..
"nazi government" Discussed on Oh No Ross and Carrie
"All right, I'll let you talk again Michael. Okay, thank you. I'll go back to my game. Well, there's an irony that we must point out here, which is a group with anti semitic themes, calling itself the white rose movement seems particularly out of touch at best disgusting it was. Yes, and that does come up occasionally in the white world's chat. And I think in one of the articles I wrote for the skeptic, I actually showed some screenshots of that conversation happening, where somebody said, well, yes, you can say that, but you've got to bear in mind the white roles in Germany. Well, all over and done with by 1939. I was like, yes, but by all. You mean executed by the Nazi government? Yeah. So it's not like, oh, they just packed up and gone home. It's that they very much were victims of what was going on at the time. And there was a fascinating conversation that went on in there where people said, well, even if you do believe that the Holocaust happened. Then you can look at, you know, the white world is over and done with. And so when he said, yes, I think you're applied to that person saying, oh, you're such a breath of fresh air in this group, because people are too quick to overly politicize Hitler's memory. So so, no. Yeah, don't politicize Hitler. You want to keep the politics out of your Hitler. It's not a thing. Oh my goodness. Yeah. Do you want to talk about his paintings? The style icon, I don't know, yeah. Yeah. It's extraordinary. This reminds you of a story. My parents always used to tell when I was a child that they had this friend. I still remember his name. I never met him, but he was just this character in my childhood who's fables got told my entire childhood, but his name was John. I won't say it's last name. And apparently John one time at dinner had had a few drinks and said, you know, no one ever talks about the good things Hitler did. And my parents, of course, we're a guest at this comment and would repeat it like what an insane thing to say. And looking back, I always wish I had been there, because I wish I will not when I was 6. But I wish I today 38 year old Carrie could be there and say, okay, hang on. Yeah. What do you mean? What are some of the good things? For two reasons. One is that he may have been making some awful points, like actually some of the things we already know about Hitler that you might think are disgusting or actually wonderful if he meant that John is a person we really need to talk to and redirect. Or he may have meant something like Hitler could come again. And when someone like that comes again, we need to know what is appealing about them to people? What are the quote unquote? Things about them so that when say, I don't know. A U.S. president has similar qualities. Yeah. We don't say to ourselves like, oh, well, I would spot another Hitler because I know about Hitler. He's evil. All I have to look for is evil. And it's like, no, no, you don't appealing qualities as well because that's what sold him. It's hard not to sit here that as an enormously charitable way of interpreting. Because even if that was the point you were making, I don't think you'd open that point by saying all the good things Hitler. You could say all the qualities that were so attractive about Hitler or all the reasons people supported Hitler. Yeah, the totally. The good things I'm not as sure. I know what he's on a vote. I know, I know. I will admit this is the thing of which I am often criticized and I will accept the criticism is that I'm always looking for this. I'm always looking for like, what might they have meant that they said in a very clumsy way? And totally possible because I wasn't there that he meant. Yeah. But in a similar vein. So you host a podcast that I love called be reasonable. That I feel is very similar to what we do in that you're always listening to people who have very different views from yours, flat earthers, anti vaxxers, people who think the Mandela effect is a genuine phenomenon where there are parallel time tracks. Yeah. There's just a few examples I've heard recently. And I think you have a similar philosophy, which is like, well, let's hear this out. But let's also be prepared at every stop to do the socially awkward thing, which is to challenge it even in this friendly conversation. So I guess first, would you agree with that characterization of the show? Yeah, I think so I think one of the reasons is that I like your shop so much. I agree, it feels like it's coming from a similar place sort of philosophically or humanistically that I think it's very easy, especially as someone who does use the label skeptic and hangs around with lots of people who use the level skeptic very, very happily. It's very easy to see the people we disagree with as caricatures and just a collection of their worst ideas. And say, well, anti vax, for example, is very easy to say, well, you're an anti vaxxer. So you are killing kids, you're responsible for the deaths of children and you're an evil monster. I said, well, we can we can say that, but I don't think they really are intending to kill kids. So if we never actually hear what they do think and what their thought processes are, we never see them as a whole human being, which means they're beyond reach for any kind of conversation we might be having with them. They're beyond reach for dragging back from that brink if you never have a conversation with somebody. You can't ever start to persuade them to sense check. But also if we never have that conversation where we hear what's persuasive because we assume we know everything about their position. When we talk to somebody who could be persuaded by these anti vax, for example, we don't have the ammunition to counter some of the rhetoric or to counter some of the points that they're making, because we've never heard those points. So I think it's really important to listen to them to say, these people are a lot of these ideas are spreading because people get persuaded of them and convinced of them, we need to hear what sort of persuasive. So we can then sit and think about it and think well, hang on, what if I actually am wrong about this? It's important for me to be able to countenance the idea that I'm incorrect about this. So I need to hear what's persuasive to make sure that I still hold the belief that I hold once I've the persuasion has had its attempts on me. But then once I've heard it, I can think, well, the reason I'm not persuaded by that is for this reason, which means the next time I meet someone who say they are persuaded by that idea, I now already have an advance have done the thinking that allows me to get to the bottom of that point. So I think there's lots of reasons that I do it. I think it's important to carry on seeing people as human, even when they hold ideas that are objectionable and even abhorrent. They're still human beings. That's not to excuse them. But I think in a way it sort of does excuse people by writing off his monsters. Why would someone think that oh there are monster, so monsters think that the end? It sort of misses all the complications and complexity of human psychology and how we actually move around the world. So yeah, that's what I'm doing, I guess, yeah. Yeah, you're making me think of the false attribution error, which is this psychological mechanism where when we don't understand where someone's coming from. We skipped past all the things like environment and evidence and arguments straight to motivation. Well, they do this because they're hateful. Well, they believe that because they're dumb..
"nazi government" Discussed on Conversations
"You right. It'll teach you a lesson. As we came across these diary entries letters. We tried to work out with the logic of this was and what a mother was imposing upon her daughters long-term well-being to name the child. At this you'll have your interpretation of such logic so once the war begins nazi. Germany conquers the western half of poland. What was his role in poland. When he was cynthia on behalf of the new nazi government. Them well tobin nine hundred thirty nine by then..
"nazi government" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast
"This street that says avenue instead of understand and this the look on his face dullard that you can see how you know how. Sometimes i'm gonna curse fuck. Yes yes so you know like if you're in the airport and you see someone and you look at them an adult and you okay. This person was born fucked up just like unsightly. Something's wrong with them. How they traveling alone. You look at ceaucescu. You look at him. You're like something's not right with this guy not in the sense of like evil but in the sense of. He's a simpleton right and now he's in charge this whole country and everyone's taught to regard him as when the great geniuses of all time and it's this The idea this mediocre nobody. This guy would in any other. Culture been accomplished nothing or or would have had an honest job where he's like okay. He's worked at the mill mail service and he's bad at it. Okay findings a hurting anyone. And now is the result of this. He's responsible for mass death secret police and corporation and One of the greatest things. I've ever seen which i'm sure many people see as well if you go on youtube. It's his speech and it's the first time the crowd turns in his head. Count is like because they are booing him which was unheard of and you know. He was shot with his Dog faced not long after it was just a great moment. But it's things like this. I agree with you that that mediocre week person is now in a position of power over somebody else and that sense of of vindictiveness. Like i'm going to feel strong for once in my life but it's going to be at your expense that i think is you know human nature it's most primal and every time i meet a person in this world the first person to get me to cry on a fucked podcast. The robot gets me to cry. What the fuck is going on. Every time i meet a weird person somebody to me heroism is also taking a risk to rebel against mediocrity like in in the most simplest of ways like the the license address like taking a risk to break the little bit of rule that nobody will know about to take that little bit of a leap of like the that little protest against the bureaucracy like that nazi government where he spoke out. He's like hey lady but that's a big. That's for sure. I mean like literally at the line at starbucks or something like even in the tiniest ways. When i see people just like. It's almost like that little glimmer in their. I a wink lake. We're in this together this. There's there's all this conformity all around us. That's at a different time. Could have been nazi. Germany could have been a stalinist soviet union. We're in this together. We're going to rebel against the conformity by just just taking the risk that little bit of risk against mediocrity. I dunno and that. And then once again i see this in companies to when i see the mediocrity i see this you know i used to work at google. I see google when the companies grow then mediocrities overwhelming. The peter principle right the peter principle. Yeah my hope is it. All of us have the possibility for that. Glimmer that That risk taking the the leap of faith..
"nazi government" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"He's here, No broadcasting them from the underground command post deep in the bowels of a hidden bunker somewhere under the brick and steel of a nondescript building. We have once again made contact with a leader Mark love, then. Hello, America. Mark Levin. Here are number 8773813811877381381 month. I worked. It's worth reminding, I think Plus, people come and go in an audience, you know? About some of the history of the media in this country's some of these these corporations. And, uh, There was a piece recently in the tablet. Hi. Laurel left a professor. Who has written an outstanding book. Not just the New York Times, but the Washington Post and how other media basically covered up the Holocaust. That's a pretty damnable charge, don't you think? This is one of the reasons as we go through the history of these various corporations, and that's what they are. While you have no faith, Satan. With the people who work for them. There's a good reason for that. Because they're liars and their cover up artists. They have an agenda. There's all kinds of things going on in this world that need coverage. Like what's happening to the Wickers in China. What's happening to the people in North Korea? The object lies that are being told to the American people by the Democrat Party about crime in our streets. The disastrous teachers, unions and what they're doing to our students. The car. The media waited and waited and waited on the issue of the Wuhan lab. Look how the media lied and lied and lied about Russia collusion. The list is so long. I can't even remember everything. When it comes to massive death. And people crying out for life. When you expect the American media to step in You're expecting the wrong thing. And she wrote this piece. A few weeks ago, The New York Times Nazi correspondent. The New York Times has Nazi correspondent As Adolf Hitler rose to power in Germany and then embarked on this program of world conquest and mass extermination. The New York Times is Berlin bureau chief was busy slanting the news in his favorite. You know what I'm gonna do? Sometime in the next few months. Mr Producer in America. You know what? I'm going to spend an hour on the American media and I'm going to call out names and I'm going to call out newspapers. I'm going to be very specific, completely fact oriented. And I'm going to do extensive research on the various reporters and so forth and so on, and I'm going to do an entire hour on it. Don't you think that would be very enlightening to so many millions of people, Mr Producer? From the Washington Post. The Washington Times, Maybe others But a real serious Examination. What they're focused on what they do and how they do it. So, she writes in part of the outbreak of the Second World War. The New York Times Bureau chief in Berlin Guido interests Was known to sit in the bar of the city's famous Adlon hotel spending at loud mouth defense of Nazism. Eventually provoking. Another reported complain to the Times publisher isn't it about time? The New York Times did something about its Nazi correspondent, but also had its Stalin's correspondent Walter Duranty. But the Times had no intention of doing anything about embarrass. In fact, that value is close connections to the Nazi government. As it had throughout the 19 thirties. All American newspapers found reporting and Nazi Germany difficult. The government tightly controlled information and Harang to threaten reporters who managed to publish what it didn't like. The Nazi regime also didn't hesitate to use its strongest weapons. Banning a newspaper from distribution in Germany, kicking a reporter out of the country denying a reporter's reentry. As a punitively Jewish owned newspaper, The New York Times considered itself a special target. Your chief Andreas. He wasn't just report is the bureau chief His job, therefore was administering reasonably soothing syrup to Nazi officials. As another times reporter put it. Yet bureau chief Enders in Berlin. His actions were in purely strategic and their consequences were grave. Grave. Throughout the 19 thirties. Thunderous help steer times coverage to play down Jewish persecution. And play up Germany's peaceful intentions. He counted out, the Nazi officials wrote stories presenting solely the Nazi point of view and reigned in times reporters whose criticism he thought went too far shaping the news in favor of a genocidal regime bent on establishing 1000 Year Reich. Which brings me To this free beacon piece. Andrew Stiles. NBA Nike Apple, Google silent on China's crackdown on journalists in Hong Kong and you've heard precious little from the pages of The New York Post in The New York Times. The Chinese government's recent crackdown on journalists in Hong Kong has been met with silence from major United States corporations with extensive ties to the communist regime. Sound familiar Apple. Google Nike. The National Basketball Association did not return requests for comments on the arrest of at least seven Chinese journalists since June. 17 Targeted journalists are former employees of Apple Daily, a now defunct pro democracy newspaper, based in Hong Kong. They were detained in accordance with a controversial national security law enacted in 2020 after authorities successfully stamped out pro democracy protests in the former British territory. That's another thing that Comey's did When the virus was spreading. They moved. Against the the people of Hong Kong. The law was praised in the pages of The New York Times a newspaper that until recently made millions publishing Chinese government propaganda. You got that? The National Security law enacted in 2020. To step out the bro pro democracy protests, writes Andrew Stiles in the Free Beacon. The law was praised in the pages of The New York Times..
Parallels of New York Times Reporting Today and Reporting by Nazi Sympathizer Guido Enderis
"The New York Times had no intention of doing anything about end Derris fact. And valued his close connections to the Nazi government. As it had throughout the 19 thirties and you see now I can see The New York Times and it's It's sort of apologetic view of Hamas. And the Islamo Nazi regime in Tehran. And it's hate for the state of Israel. In fact, the New York Times valued his close connections to the Nazi government, as it had throughout the 19 thirties. All American newspapers found reporting in the Nazi Germany. Uh In Nazi Germany difficult The government tightly controlled information and Harang and threatened reporters who managed to publish what it didn't like. And that's the regime also didn't hesitate to use its strongest weapons. Banning a newspaper from distribution in Germany kicking reporter out of the country denying a reporter's reentry. As a putatively Jewish owned newspaper, The New York Times considered itself a special target. Bureau chief and Darius, So he wasn't just the report is a bureau chief. His job, therefore was administering reasonably soothing syrup, quote unquote, the Nazi officials. Is another New York Times reporter put it. Endears. His actions weren't purely strategic and their consequences were grave throughout the 19 thirties, The New York Times editor in Berlin helped steer times coverage to play down Jewish persecution and play up Germany's peaceful intention he count out to Nazi officials wrote stories presenting solely the Nazi point of view. And reigned in times reporters whose criticism he thought went too far shaping the news in favor of a genocidal regime. Then on establishing 1000 year, right
"nazi government" Discussed on The Charles Moscowitz Podcast
"This is monstrous that this was a relatively mild protests winds are sore rabid anti semite and pro terrorists led demonstrations inside the judiciary hearings for the confirmation of bread kavanagh with specific of obstructing. Them was an insurrection. Chris committee all set. That's democracy in action. Well an insurrection is the looting of the hatfield courthouse in portland oregon and they don't cover it. It's going on every day. They just had a big one in new york. The violence is all on the left. These are the fascist. And i just longed for some republicans to use that word. Well some of the bar but most of them are into all with the you know the part of the trump movement now the recently coca-cola and delta airlines protesting the state of georgia asserting its right to regulate the voting and to protect the state from suppression. Which is a false vote is cast and You're in boston jeff. Kunar i know you know. Gentleman should go on with these. He was talking about the possibility. That the These big companies are responding to Social scoring by the big tech of google and facebook that they have like a means by which they were examining now all businesses. It's called the The e. s. gene e stands for environment s stanford social justice of socialism. Angie sense of governance. And if a business doesn't have a high enough score in any one of those areas in terms of bootstrapping to the left then they're going to lose their position in big check. They're going to not have inch of yours not going to get their name. These immunity passports will one day. Incorporate all that you know. It's internal passports. It's it's fascism most probably because they use it patients with german corporations. That's what fascism is quoted the book burning and addition to racism jew hatred. Biden's first acts artist give hundreds of millions of dollars that trump took away from palestinian. Terrorists over goal is to destroy the jewish state and killing jews. the genocidal terrorists. That's what binding this special of reopening of the operas in washington development and i was yesterday was yonghe show and i was watching some interviews with people who have done dern journals on their you know their grandparents experience the holocaust and one of the things that i notice tonight. I was thinking about this. More acutely is that they all reported that the nazi government sees their parents and grandparents. Businesses seized the property. They never got it back. In other words they redistributed the wealth. And that sort of what. Fascism dunn's it is probably in whites and jews in america for playing the role of jews in germany for the democrats. Is you know it's it's unbelievable. The way anti white racism is just you know it's currency gonna. It is cards and don't get called out for well. They control the high ground in the media. And i think it's other issues that conservatives in american republicans are too damn polite. They don't want to embarrass their enemies in public. They get called racist..
"nazi government" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"One of the most famous collections of medieval religious art. The heirs of Jewish art dealers say the Nazi government forced the dealers to sell the treasure for about a third of its value, and they want to sue Germany in a U. S federal court. But this week, the Supreme Court ruled in Germany's favor unanimously. Joining me is M C son, Gila, chair of the appellate practice that Buck Alter the Foreign Sovereign Immunities Act generally forbids suits against foreign countries. But there are exceptions. Tell us about the exception. That's at issue here. With the exception that was the issue here involved expropriation of property on the question. Woz when you take property does that ex preparation exception apply to property taken from nationals of the country who Being sued, basically, or is it on Lee foreigners or aliens? You are not citizens of that country, and the court said it's It's basically that the suit between someone who had their property taken with a citizen of Germany at the time, and the lawsuit is against Germany to mix. Preparation exception does not apply because you're talking about really a domestic dispute in their view within the boundaries of Germany. Chief Justice Roberts wrote the opinion, he said, We don't look to the law of genocide to determine if we have jurisdiction over the air's common law. Property claims we looked the love property expand a little on that. One of the arguments that the errors made which he a dust as well by citing to an international Court of justice opinion that one of their arguments was that well, look, This is not just garden variety taking of property. This is in the context of a dem aside and there should be some ability to intervene when that happens and to be able to sue in U. S court. And so that is why the chief justice said what you just quoted, which was first of all, you don't look to the love genocide to decide whether you can have a claim. You look to the language of the Foreign Sovereign Immunities Act and the law as itwas when the act was adopted, and that law really talked about property, and then we could have had Express exception for genocide, and it did not. He also said that the court has previously rejected efforts to insert modern human rights law into F s A exceptions. Yeah, so that relief cue again. I think one of the more strict strict constructionist from the court who joined the unanimous opinion would say yes, we're interpreting our act. We're not interpreting it in light of Other international body or human rights law, particularly human race block. That really came to the forefront and may have broadened in its view after the statute was enacted, so for going to incorporate Anything from from the human rights law into that statute. It's got to have happened prior to the subject of enactment. How much is this? The court not wanting to get involved in determining issues involving genocide. I think that the larger takeaway here is really I mean, it's tied in with the court views of the alien tort statute. Cases, but it will be again deciding later this term but also its previous decisions there, the chief justice quoted from the car Bell decision, saying, We have recognized that U. S law governs domestically but does not rule the world. So I think in a moral way we might want the court to do that. But the court is saying Of a legal matter. We have decided, but we are not going to take on human rights concerns of the world. We are not going to be the place for all of those things should be brought. We are going to just deal in our wheelhouse. What we think is appropriate for our courts to handle. And when Congress has explicitly told us that this is something that can be handled here, then we will handle it. If not, then we leave it to you. The other countries themselves, for example of Germany go to a German court to decide that or Human rights court. And we're going to stay out of that because we're not going to be the police court of the world and not is on the one hand concerning because you'd like to think that the U. S of the U. S as long Had the perception of being the moral authority in the world is not a legal authority in some ways because of the strong rule of law, but also moral authority. And so on. The one hand, you see would say, Well, this is disappointing because we could be perceived as you know, US moral authority on the international stage being weakened. But on the other hand, this kind of approach is consistent with with the United States took immediately after World War two with regard to the Holocaust. It returned the art that it found to the individual country and told those countries to figure out how to divide that up, and he would belong to you. No. It stopped out of that rule in the very beginning in many ways, and you know, really step back from everything in terms of studying up those tribunals and what would be appropriate and like each country do that. So in some ways, it does kind of echo what the U. S did after World War two, and it's consistent with that in the context, But it is confirming because you'd like to think that we would, you know, be able to step into the breach and in many of those cases And the story of Holocaust recovery, particularly art recovery and in the U. S and U. S courses. Not encouraging. I mean, it's just a series of procedural hurdles. Whether you're talking about doing a foreign government that has the property or took the properties or whether you're talking about doing private companies and individuals. It's a godless to get through there and you have a new individual claim. Go forward on America coming up. Why the case isn't over. This is Bloomberg. It's a time of change. Here's three great reasons.
"nazi government" Discussed on WDUN AM550
"We're talking with and Boston this morning and and thank you so much for getting up with us. First and foremost and thank you for the book that you've written. It's called ensnared in the Wolf Slayer. And I think some folks are familiar with Operation Valkyrie, which was an attempt Tonto to assassinate Hitler. But I don't think we're familiar with what happened afterwards. So first and foremost Welcome. Thanks for being with us and kind of fill in the gaps here. Hitler took his revenge. And I don't know that anybody really is aware of it. Well, thank you for having me Bill, And that was the part of the story That surprised me, too. I had I'm general knowledge of the attempt to kill Hitler in July of 1944, but didn't really understand the complexity of the plot and certainly had not realized the kind of revenge that followed not just for the conspirators themselves, but from members of their families. Now the conspiracy. I understand they were they were hanged. Is that correct? Correct most of them somewhere shot, But most were hanged. And beyond that, there were the families. Now there are cultures in which, if you do wrong against me, I'm going to do wrong against you and your family effort one or two generations. That's sort of what Hitler did talk about. Those Gestapo is knocking on the doors of those families. Who? Right? So, um as the At first, the thought was that just a few people had been involved in this conspiracy. But as the Gestapo and other Nazi, um, investigators began digging, they realized that many more um families had been involved, and with each discovery they would arrive at the doorstep and Collect the wives, the older Children, older teens, parents, aunts, uncles and take them into custody, putting them in prison, interrogating them in many cases and essentially using them as as ransom trying to, um, leverage that Um, that imprisonment. Um it took to extract information from the conspirators themselves in an effort to figure out who else had been involved. One of what in the term is you saying the title But let me get folks of the full title here and snared in the wolf layer. Inside the 1944 plot to kill Hitler and the ghost Children of his revenge. And that's the part of the story that I find extremely fascinating. The ghost Children define that. What are we talking about here? So the ghost Children is a term that came to be applied to the youngest offspring of these families, the ones who were initially left behind in the care of relatives, or, um or, you know staff members in in homes that had had staff in their employ or even nurses that were brought in from the Nazi government to take care of them. But eventually those Children were also taken away. Usually, while there are always while their other relatives were gone, so any relatives who were released from prison would come home and discover that their Children were gone. Which would have been horrifying shock and the Children were spirited away to, um, a secret. Encampment in central Germany and held there for weeks or months, some of them until after the end of the war before they were finally reunited with their families. I guess this morning in Boston who's written a book and snared in the Wall Slayer. Talk Lou about the research you did for this because you really dug deeply into this and had some rather interesting materials to draw from. Yeah, I made two separate trips to Europe to research this book during the first one. I went to the vault shot. So the Wolf's lair which is in, um um, you know, the isolated northern Northeastern part of Poland on would have been on the um, Eastern front during World War two. And I went there in the middle of winter just to see this military complex where the assassination attempt occurred, and when I went back to to Europe Second trip. I focused in on these the so called ghost Children and was able to interview two of them in Germany later on interviewed other eye witnesses who had immigrated to the United States and began to to gather their eyewitness recollections of their own experiences. Were they aware of each other? I mean, it seems to me that would be possible. They'll be a generation of Children who are related because of this incident, but are not aware that they are Um not. Some of them were too young to have any memories at all. They were, You know, newborns, right? Um, And so they know of this as part of their history but have no memories of it. Others. I'm were so terrorized by this experience of being separated from from their families and homes that they have few memories of it. But their overtime there began to be mean Reunion reunion Sounds too cheerful, but gatherings of these survivors And so they They're fairly familiar with one another. They have met with some frequency at commemorations for the coup attempt, which is is, um, a point of national commemoration. Um, Ato, least in in Berlin. Um, every year and so there There. Ah, you know, unfortunate club, I guess and have formed friendships that have lasted into adulthood in some cases, And what's interesting here is the other interesting thing. I mentioned this off the air when we were getting you on this morning. What else I find interesting about this. You've written this for younger readers, but I'm telling you, moms, dads, adults It is well worth your time to read. It's very various accessible. You just get pulled straight into it when you start reading it, But why? Why choosing to write for a younger audience? Well, that's been the focus of most of my writing for the past 20 years, but I tend to have a lot of adult readers as well because my topics are often these under told stories of history. That we all find interesting. It doesn't matter what your age is. So I I like to try to give younger people the kinds of stories that will draw them into the historical narrative in a way that maybe their textbooks don't Ah, and I think the way to do that is to define stories that They remind them of their own experiences or may inspire them to think of it events that they might want to influence themselves someday. And this way, I think this should be on the reading list for for for youngsters who are taking history classes that include World War two. I just I just think it's that well done, and it's it's a glimpse into what Life in that third Reich was like in a way that you're not gonna get anywhere else. So I just highly recommended, but instead of the Wolf Slayer is the name of the author and Boston with us. This is from that Geo. National Geographic. How do we get it? I guess that website or where can we go to.
"nazi government" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Has become small 4.5 years after the U. K voted to leave Europe Still don't know what's coming. Next time is running out for the PBS news hour. I'm Ryan Chilcote in London. When Supreme Court justices decide cases they often rely on a document from the 18th century. U S constitution is John Yang reports Today they heard a case about a collection of art dating back to the 11th century. The report is part of our ongoing arts and culture Syriza canvas. For a musician Jed Lieber. It's a family story that centers around a game of strategy for me. The men of four from my grandfather's story and mine. His chest as a young boy. He learned the game from his German born Jewish grandfather, art dealer Semi Rosenberg. The lesson was always play to win. To play fair and to think three moves ahead. Rosenberg, who died in 1971 was a decorated World war. One German army officer. The journey, I was told, began with my grandfather playing chess against an officer who eventually became Member of the Nazi party. The officer one day told my grandfather to take a vacation. And my grandfather knew exactly what that meant. And he left his home and his gallery in his art and he took my mother and grandmother and fled to Holland. Rosenberg and two other Jewish art dealers own the wealth treasure 82 pieces of medieval religious art that date back to the 11th century in 1935 42 of the pieces were sold two agents of Herman Gehring, Hitler's second in command. After inflation today the transaction would be worth about $20 million. The dealers. Descendants say the sale was coerced. Goering was building you know, a palace museum. For a Hitler. To impress him. And all of the art dealers and all of the businessman that were Jewish at the time, were traumatized and were persecuted, and it's just inconceivable that any fair transaction Could have transpired during this period of time. Today. Those pieces are on exhibit in a Berlin museum. They're estimated current value at least a quarter of a billion dollars more than 12 times the value of the sale. Each artwork, which was produced before 1945. And came into a museum collection after 1933 is suspicious. Dr Herman par Zinger is president of the Prussian Cultural Heritage Foundation. We have so many effects to prove it was not a forced sale because the artworks were not even in Germany. They have been located in Amsterdam when the DDT negotiations started. And to purchase price was fair and appropriate. This was a rumor that it was given as a birthday gift from going to Hitler over the last two decades. The foundation is investigated more than 50 claims of four sales in the Nazi era. Effects till most of the cases a clear story that the cases have been looted in the Nazi period. But in this case is the wealth treasure. It did effect tell clearly a different story that this case is no marriage. Today. The case was before the U. S. Supreme Court. Question. Who's courts should settle the dispute America's or Germany's the dealers descendants argue U. S law gives US court's jurisdiction Their attorney, Nicholas O'Donnell, Nazi government set out explicitly to destroy the German Jewish people by taking their property and Congress has specifically identified the Nazis, looting of art from the Jewish people as genocidal. But the U. S government says American court should defer to German authorities chief just just John Roberts pressed Deputy Solicitor General Edwin Kneedler on that point. That's the main policy. A ZAY gather of the United States is simply tomkat courage, other countries to provide mechanisms for compensation and if that fails Then that's just too bad..
"nazi government" Discussed on WGN Radio
"This is our last chance before Christmas in the end of the year to bring relief to families across America in the midst of a public health crisis. Democrats and Republicans in Congress have been trying to come up with the second bipartisan relief package since November. Lawmakers in Washington say the latest proposed $908 billion coronavirus relief bill will not include direct payments to most Americans like it said earlier this year. The legislation wouldn't said provide about $300 in extra weekly unemployment benefits. President Trump's personal attorney says he's feeling good after testing positive for covert 19 76 year old Rudy Giuliani has reportedly been admitted to Georgetown University Hospital in Washington, D. C. Giuliani said on Twitter. He's getting great care and recovering quickly. The former New York City mayor has been crisscrossing the country in recent weeks to raise claims of election fraud in battleground states. President Trump Lost debate night in Georgia as the candidates the upcoming Senate runoff election squared off on stage. His nation. National political correspondent Dean Reynolds says details there were two points that stood out tonight. In the debate between Republican Senator Kelly left Lor and Democrat Raphael Warnock. The first was his defense of his past positions. As a preacher. It was a sermon about moral foundation for everything that we do and that when you have everything in order That actually makes you a better soldier and her repeated refusal to say whether President Trump lost the election. President Trump has every right to use every legal recourse available. And Democratic candidate. John also have called incumbent Republican David Perdue, a coward for refusing to participate in their debate on Nazi art dispute heads to the U. S. Supreme Court in a landmark case today, the high court will hear oral arguments on whether heirs of Jewish art dealers can sue in U. S courts to retrieve medieval artworks from Germany. The suit claims the former Nazi government pressure Jewish art dealers to sell during the 19 thirties. Sesame Street will teach kids how to deal with the stresses of the pandemic Elmo. It's.
"nazi government" Discussed on Kalamazoo Valley Museum Interpretive Hour
"Content warning this episode contains difficult histories and personal narratives that could be traumatic for some listeners content includes violence death genocide and racism may be advised. History is Bleak. It can be very difficult to confront many things have happened that contradict. The moral codes Society is built over time some of these actions and events permeated in the tortured memories of many some have been swept under the rug to then be rediscovered and discussed. But no matter the circumstances humans have been and are capable of terrible things. How do we address these issues in contemporary times interpretation serves as a means to confront and discuss these difficult histories, which plagued the memories of many today. We will explore that which we have to explore to ensure the continuation of their memorialization and public Consciousness. These are the stories from our difficult past on the Kalamazoo Valley Museum interpretive hour. Off. My name is Jake wolf and I'm Greg Wilson. And today we're talking about just that the stories from our difficult past and whether they happened within the past fifty years or even hundreds of years ago these histories continue to be contentious and continually explored and discussed. To start off today's episode. We are going to explore sites of genocide and two in particular. The first one we're going to address is the site of Auschwitz birkenau for those unfamiliar Josh what's birkenau was originally at the sight of Polish army barracks. It wasn't called Auschwitz birkenau at the time but instead had a different name run by the Polish government. However in World War Two in the 1940s when Germany invaded Poland the Nazi government took over this site and converted it into the largest concentration and death camp run by them. It was supposed to be the culmination of their final solution that being to wean out any non-aryan races out of the European continent and to make labels realm for the German people. Overall, this was a integral institution a part of the Holocaust which led to the deaths of millions of Jewish people political prisoners homosexuals Roma people Jehovah Witnesses. Just the name a few of the various people marginalized and killed by the Nazi government..
"nazi government" Discussed on Kalamazoo Valley Museum Interpretive Hour
"Content warning. This episode contains difficult histories and personal narratives that could be traumatic for some listeners. Content includes violence, death, genocide, and racism please be advised. History is bleak it can be very difficult to confront many things have happened that contradict the moral codes society is built over time. Some of these actions and Events Permeate in the tortured memories of many. Some have been swept under the rug to then be rediscovered and discussed but no matter the circumstances humans have been and are capable of terrible things. How do we address these issues in Contemporary Times? Interpretation serves as a means to confront and discuss these difficult histories which plagued the memories of many. Today we will explore that which we have to explore to ensure the continuation of their memorial association and public consciousness. These are the stories from our difficult past on the Kalamazoo Valley museums interpretive our. My Name is Jacob Wolf. And I'm Great Wilson. And today we're talking about just that the stories from our difficult pass. And whether they happened within the past. Fifty years or even hundreds of years ago these histories continue to be contentious. And continually explored and discussed. To. Start off today's episode, we are going to explore sites of genocide and to in particular. The first one we're going to address is the site of Switz- Birkenau. For those unfamiliar Aushwitz Birkenau was originally the site of Polish army barracks. Offshoots Birkenau at the time, but instead had a different name run by the Polish government. However in World War Two in the nineteen forties when Germany invaded Poland. The Nazi government took over this site and converted it into the largest concentration and death camp run by them. It was supposed to be the culmination of their final solution that being to wean out any non Aryan races out of the European continent and to make Lebensraum for the German people. Overall this was a integral. Part of the Holocaust which led to the deaths of millions of Jewish people. Political Prisoners Homosexuals Roma People Jehovah witnesses just to name a few of the various people marginalized and killed by the Nazi government..
"nazi government" Discussed on In Search of the New Compassionate Male
"Which is what the in search of the com- compassionate male and the rise this archetype is. Yeah. and. It seems like there's always been groups. Right from. Not. Only this country. There have been groups there's been prejudiced against a have been ostracized For example, my family is German. There was only one person executed at the Nuremberg trials. He was hung his name was frick he was a relative. Not a close one but a distant relative he kept all the records for the Nazi government. And Hitler and others kept telling him to to burn the records but he Loved keeping good. He was the ultimate bureaucrat he loved keeping the records so well that he he couldn't bring himself to. Could destroy. Them. And that's where the records that convicted. many of the Nazis waiter on is they were hunted down showed my family being German and with the name trick. they were Prejudiced people look to scant sat them, and that's when our family quit speaking German the Japanese in World War Two they were rounded up and put in camps. And we can go on and on the different groups but it seems like there has been people become aware of milking pot and these groups are brought in their given opportunities and. Rising tide flow chart ships. The overall trend I think has been very very. Very good. You know D-. Dennis we talked about this yesterday. Jacks comment about the rising tide. Floats, all ships and the COVID. Right now it's almost like. That has lower the tied in it's exposing a lot of rocks that we need to deal with. So it's you know it's great that all the ships are rising it. Also here we go an opportunity to make. Make the world better place in address some of the things that are being. You know that are out there in the world right now and addressing them is so vital because they were impeding the flow even though they were down there. We did not realize that we didn't realize how much they were eating the flow. But now that we're seeing that we can take that energy. We can take that compassion that that working together. Working together for a better future for all of us and and can can end up truly creating this society clay. Don't you feel like that? There's something really systemic that is happening that there's there's a shift going on the world when you talk with the people around the world because you're you're connected in this in this movement that you that you founded in that you started your your, you are literally talking with the edge walkers and the people that are.
"nazi government" Discussed on Triangulation
"Technology, that's available and active in society today, the, the license plate readers, the cell phone tower. Location gathering capabilities, the real idea act, how is that going to impact it will take affect next year and states will be issuing these real ID's where, you know, they are taking further steps to matchup people's and verify and vet people's identity, and then have their photos in statewide database that will be accessible to law. How do how do all those additional factors plan? Yeah. It's, it's that's, that's the big picture concern is that there is so much severence already in play. We certainly don't need more of it in something as radical as face surveillance. And when you combine it, combine it with the private sector's data mining tools. You can see the potential for abuse. We don't have to look that far back into our history to see how IBM worked with the Nazi government to analyze census data. You know, this is data collected for an innocuous, purpose benign, and then it was used by people that wanted to target unharmed, folks, or ready. The federal government is amassing large biometric databases on us. Most of us already have our face inside a data a photo of our face in a database somewhere. They're collecting DNA and fingerprints. And they wanna do even more of that airports are now starting to florist biometric collection. And it's it's you can just see, you know, I think this is fairly obvious to anyone how much potential there is for abuse here. There's also I think a problem, you know, that doesn't quite good highlighted enough. What do you do if you lose your biometric data or if it gets hacked, I recently saw a demonstration, our ears are actually, one of our most unique features most people think like fingerprints are retina. Our ears are actually, one of our most unique identifiers, and they were able to take a photo off Facebook aside shot at somebody's profile. Use a CD us three D printer to scan is person's ear. And they were able to beat a biometric system was, what do you do at that point? So, you know, it's, it's a full on rushed to collect all this data between the both public and private surveillance. That's already out there. That is definitely the cause for alarm. So one of the funny well it wasn't funny for you. The funniest things that I encountered in prepping for today's show is serendipitous -ly, you of all people, or one of the people who got stopped by law enforcement driving a rental car, and accused of having stolen that rental car. Can you tell us about that please? I mean I try to laugh now is terrifying. When you have four guns at your head. So my, my little brother and my little brother. He just graduated from UC Berkeley last week, we were going home for the things giving holiday to go. Visit our parents, he lives with me here in Oakland..
"nazi government" Discussed on WGN Radio
"And the nations to the church. Thank you for your faithful support. Now, here's our speaker Docker Michael's? To Lutheran pastors are sitting in an outdoor cafe in Germany. When an announcement comes over the radio. It's a newsflash France has surrendered the date is June seventeenth nineteen forty the darkness of war is descending upon the world. Germany's charismatic leader Adolf. Hitler had sent thousands of military vehicles rolling into France to continue the Nazi conquest of Europe. And the people around the cafe when they heard the news of their country's latest triumph as stood and they cheered. And they sang some stood on tables and shares and they put out their arms in the signature salute to their leader, fewer Heil Hitler and the younger pastor. Quiet and conscientious man sat shocked when he saw his older friend his mentor. His fellow pastor who until this very moment had publicly denounced Hitler. He was shocked when he saw him stand up and put out his arm and shout Heil Hitler. And then he whispered to his friends still seated at the table, put out your arm. Are you crazy? We will have to run many risks for many things. But this silly salute is not one of them. The pastor who urged his friend to shout Heil. Hitler was Dietrich on Hefer that seem comes from the book. Bon Hefer has ter- martyr profit spy a recent biography of the man by Eric Metaxas. And I was shocked when I read that scene in the book of all the people who would stand and shout Heil, Hitler Dietrich. Bon hey, for this is the man who would just five years later be put to death for his participation in a plot to assassinate Adolf Hitler. Why would Bon hey for collude with the darkness like that? As Eric Metaxas. Puts it in his subtitle already Dietrich bond. Hey for was on his way to becoming a spy a double agent. He was working in the darkness to overcome the darkness shortly after Hitler had come to power, many officials in the German government were already working to conspire against him and overthrow the Nazi party. Dietrich bond. Hey, brother in law was one of them, and he got Dietrich a job working for the German military intelligence. And so this man this man who many consider as a hero many consider as a shining example of Christian, courage and conviction in the face of indefinable of evil. This man was actually an agent of the Nazi government. At least it seemed on the surface in truth. He was working through the darkness to overcome the darkness officially Bon. Hey for was pretending to be a pastor. So that he could gather military intelligence for the Nazis, unofficially. He was a double agent. He was only pretending to be pretending. And in fact, he was serving. As a pastor and conspiring to overthrow the Nazi regime. So was he pretending or was he only pretending to be pretending. I run into a similar conundrum. When I listened to the last half of the twelfth chapter of the gospel of John. In this chapter. We hear Jesus preached publicly for the last time before he's crucified. It is the beginning of the final showdown the ultimate battle between good and evil. The clash between light and darkness. The hour has come Jesus has come to do battle the light versus the darkness. Now, if you doubt that there is such a battle. If you doubt that there really is a battle between good and evil. Consider the countless stories across cultures throughout the world that that anticipate that reflect this battle between light and darkness countless stories in our own culture. We have many examples we've got Dorothy versus the wicked witch. We've got Sherlock Holmes vs. Moriarty? We've got Shrek versus Lord Farquaad. That last one might be a stretch. But you get the point countless stories understand that there is a battle raging between good and evil between light and darkness. And this is the battle that John has been narrating from the beginning of his book. Jesus has come to do battle with the adversary. Adversary in Hebrew is subtle on Satan. The adversary and Jesus has come to confront him. Jesus has come to cast him out to dispel the darkness from God's creation. God's world that he made. And so loved listen to how John sets it up all the way back in chapter one. And then we'll skip to chapter twelve chapter one. Remember John said in the beginning was the word and the word. Word was with God. And the word was God. He was with God in the beginning through him all things were made. And nothing was made without him. In him was life, and this life was the light of humanity. The light is shining in the darkness, and the darkness has not been able to put it out. And then in John chapter twelve Jesus said to the crowd. For just a short time more. The light is with you. Walk while you have the light. So that the darkness does not overcome. You. Whoever walks in the darkness does not know where they are going. Trust in the light. While you have the light. So that you may become sons of the light. And after Jesus said these things he went away and hid himself from them. So many signs Jesus performed for them. So many signs Jesus performed before there is but still they continued not to trust in him. This was to fulfill the word of the prophet Isaiah who said Lord who has trusted what he has heard from us to whom has the arm of the Lord been revealed, and so they were not able to trust. Because as I said, again, he has blinded there is and he has hardened their hearts so that they do not see with their eyes, and they do not understand with their hearts and turn. And I would heal them. Is area spoke of his glory of Jesus glory, and he.
"nazi government" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Yup. And I'm looking at it. It's a tub around hot tub that looks like the top of the Kentucky Fried Chicken box. You know, the bucket, and it's kind of part. I don't understand this is they started in indigo go campaign into gogo dot com to pay for these. Yeah. Kentucky Fried Chicken is if they don't have enough, yum, yum brand. Yeah. They own such cooperation billion dollars. It's a publicity. I understand, but he had to pay for it. Also, it's a hot tub that is operated by way of a wood fired furnace. I don't get that at all. I I truly don't get it. Hey, is there any precedent for western happened here? No. I don't think. So we'd on all. Okay. So still three minutes left. So now, what do we do? He did you ever tell your quisling story. Okay. You want my quisling story. Yes. Okay. Quisling if you look quisling he was the president of the Nazi government in Norway during World War Two. He was he's headed the the puppet government the Nazis put him in Nazis takeover, they invade. And so they put their own guy in which is what they did all over Europe. He was. Yes. That's why people are called quislings. It has become a verb. Right. So I'm in Norway a bunch of years ago, and I had some businesses over there. But we didn't have vacation time. So I- broadcast from there broadcast the morning show from there, and we were in radio the radio building. And it's a nationalized radio over there and television. So these big Stalinist block buildings that you see like Russia in the thirties that was the radio house, and then they built one right next to it the TV house, so they look the same. So I'm going up, and I go into the broadcast studio. And it was a woman engineer, and she was great newer stuff. So I'm sitting a very large studio probably the size of both the air mix and the broadcast studio here, there's the engineer studio and ours with a window between them imagine like a small ballroom. Yeah, it was small but if but for a bowl. Yeah. So big. Rosenbloom? So anyway, so there is a desk and a rather old fashioned desk that is sitting off where the announcer sat with the microphones and all of that. And the the engineer said, you know, where you're sitting Bill. And I said no that very spot is where quisling announced the formation of the Nazi government. You're sitting right there. I went, holy moly. That is history. Literally touching. I love when his you can touch history like that. And it's just I get chills when I'm right there. So that was kind of neat. And so I started broadcasting I wanted to declare the formation of another government. But I couldn't do that. So we didn't go. All right. So we're almost out of time. So do we are start telling jokes, Dan, just for the end of the hour. Okay. Here we go a joker to all. Right to choose passed the bar and buy it. Okay. Right. I got one Adam and eve were the first pair to eat an apple. All right. John Thomas is coming up is really good radio. This. This was is worth the Marconi. I mean just this segment right there. All right, guys. I think we are done coming up. John Thomas, and we've got the Thomas guide to politics. We're gonna have as much fun with that. Because it's this week is almost just a stupid anyway. All right. This. KFI AM six forty. Oh,.
"nazi government" Discussed on Invention
"It was clearly not nearly at the same level by say the fifties and sixties, right? And certainly by the time I as a child in the eighties when I was reading my grandfather's, popular, mechanics and popular science magazines. I I don't remember. Seeing anything about death raise like that was not in. That's where you would see it like that. Right. Those are the places where you would have seen like a popular obsession with this kind of pending technology win those magazines have been from they were they were current. He he was Colonel. Okay. So they were all, you know, nineteen eighties additions. But, but yeah, there was no talk of that. And then also, you know, I think I may have alluded to this in the last episode, but certainly you begin to see a fall off in the the use of of of and death rates in science fiction to you see sort of the return to to using bullets. You see that in like like aliens, you see that. I believe in Bladerunner. They do they have more ballistic techno. Yeah. Yeah. He's got a gun shoots like huge bullets. They're almost like rocket bullets. Yeah. So it's like finally everyone was like, yeah. Kinda done with Reagan's. Let's get back to putting a big chunks of metal and people. Yeah. So Raygun fever never completely went away. But it definitely died down a lot by the middle of the twentieth century. And the question is why. I think a big answer. Here is World War Two. First of all, you could say okay, now, people are reading reports from the battlefield. And it's like where are all these death-ray is we've been hearing about we've been hearing about death rates for decades now and nobody's using them. There were there were a few news reports throughout the war that kept hinting at rumors of a German or Japanese secret weapon that many supposed to be a death-ray. But there were just never any solid reports of one being used in the field. I think this clearly undercut public confidence in the idea of a death Ray being a real thing. I if they're real wire wiring, the major powers using them. But that doesn't mean that during the World War Two era. The major powers were not still interested in death raise. There was some research that continued to go on during this period. If possible they wanted the edge. There's a story that even like the Nazi Albert Speer talks about having this guy coming to him who's really interested in the Nazi government acquiring death-ray is, but he but spear just mocks him. Says okay, I'll make you Commissioner of death rays, Nazis, generally, not known for their their humorous quips. I guess they they th that's that's a pretty solid burn. And of course, it wasn't just some people in the German power structure. You know, the the the allies the Japanese they remained interested in the idea of a death Ray and carried out some research. But it just never materialized. It was never practical would require too much energy. It didn't work at a great enough distance. That seemed to be the major problem was that what actual real physical death-ray research did take place found that. Yeah, you can use. You know, you can use radiant energy of some kind to to cause damage to something. It just doesn't work at a great distance. And of course, in other angled all of this too. Is that certainly by the close of the war. We saw the the awful potential of nuclear weapons hadn't been demonstrated to horrific affects and we're still living in the aftermath of of those. Stations. We are still living in an age in which the threat of of their use continues to remain horror of modern life. Absolutely. I mean, there is a new cutting edge almost science fiction terror weapon to think about and that was nuclear weapons, and yeah, I mean once once you had atomic bombs actually being deployed, you can see how that would replace whatever kind of attention people might have been devoting to extra or not xrays to death rays beforehand, and you can see that in the in the fiction of the time to what will what was big in the science fiction and popular films of the nineteen fifties. It was the.