1938: The Brutal Zionist Role in the Holocaust

http://www.jewsagainstzionism.com/zionism/zanda.cfm: The Brutal Zionist Role in the Holocaust

The price of Zionism:

Jewish women and children

„If I am asked, „Could you give from the UJA moneys to rescue Jews,  ‚I say, NO! and I say again NO!“
Izaak Greenbaum — head of Jewish Agency Rescue Committee February 18, 1943

Addressed to the Zionist Executive Council.

Jewish women and children

„One Cow in Palestine is worth more than all the Jews in Poland“ ….Izaak Greenbaum

Jewish women and children

“The old ones will pass. They will bear their fate or they will not.”

Chaim Weizmann,  the first president of Israel, made this Zionist policy very explicit:
The hopes of Europe’s six million Jews are centered on emigration. I was asked: “Can you bring six million Jews to Palestine?” I replied, “No.” … From the depths of the tragedy I want to save … young people [for Palestine]. The old ones will pass. They will bear their fate or they will not. They are dust, economic and moral dust in a cruel world … Only the branch of the young shall survive. They have to accept it.

Chaim Weizmann reporting to the Zionist Congress in 1937 on his testimony before the Peel Commission in London, July 1937. Cited in Yahya, p. 55.

Jewish women and children

Ben Gurion informed a meeting of Labor Zionists in Great Britain in 1938: „If I knew that it would be possible to save all the children in Germany by bringing them over to England and only half of them by transporting them to Eretz Israel, then I opt for the second alternative.“  Ibid., p.149

Jewish women and children

As late as 1943, while the Jews of Europe were being exterminated in their millions, the U.S. Congress proposed to set up a commission to „study“ the problem. Rabbi Stephen Wise, who was the principal American spokesperson for Zionism, came to Washington to testify against the rescue bill because it would divert attention from the colonization of Palestine.

This is the same Rabbi Wise who, in 1938, in his capacity as leader of the American Jewish Congress, wrote a letter in which he opposed any change in U.S. immigration laws which would enable Jews to find refuge. He stated:

  • It may interest you to know that some weeks ago the representatives of all the leading Jewish organizations met in conference … It was decided that no Jewish organization would, at this time, sponsor a bill which would in any way alter the immigration laws.“