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Partindo da premissa, aventada pelo imbecil mais vendido em Portugal, de que a solução final afinal não foi mais que um acto humanitário, e que os milhões gaseados nos campos de extermínio nazis foram a modos que objecto de uma espécie de caridade cristã para com quem estava em sofrimento provocado por uma fome extrema, ainda assim havia que ter em conta toda construção jurídica que levou a que os judeus fossem proibidos de exercer as suas profissões, manter os seus negócios e fábricas, frequentar as escolas, que não foram proibidos de leccionar, trabalhar, exercer, só porque sim, foi tudo legal, escrito em papel de Lei, como demonstra Richard Lawrence Miller em Justiça Nazi - A Lei do Holocausto, e com isso empurrados para a fome e a miséria. Ainda assim nunca miséria intelectual como a de que padece José Rodrigues dos Santos.
Afinal quando o Reinhard Heydrich propôs a "Endlösung der Judenfrage" na conferência de Wannsee foi tipo a Madre Teresa a discursar na ONU pelos famélicos da terra. Este senhor apresenta todos os dias o telejornal na televisão pública.
A primeira página do National Post, Canadá.
"Back in 1942, on June 10 Nazis had killed nearly all the residents in Lidice village. It was done as a reprisal for the assassination of Nazi official Reinhard Heydrich, the Reichsprotektor of the Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia. The village was completely destroyed, men were killed, the women and children were separated and sent to concentration camps. That summer was the last one for them."
"After the assassination of Nazi official Reinhard Heydrich, (the Reichsprotektor of the Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia), Hitler immediately ordered mass killings in Czechoslovakia to avenge his death. He also wanted severe punishments to be carried out against any village that had harbored the assassins. To the residents of the villages, the following was bound to happen: all of the adult men would get killed, women – taken to concentration camps, the children who looked Aryan would be “Germanized” and the remaining ones – killed. Nazis specifically targeted Lidice because one local family had a son in the Czech army in England."
The bronze sculpture by Marie Uchytilova in Lidice, Czech Republic commemorates the children who were killed by Nazis in the summer of 1942. It honors a group of 82 children – 42 girls and 40 boys – all of whom were gassed at Chełmno. The Polish town housed an extermination camp built by Nazis during World War II. In fact, it was the first German extermination camp set up specifically to carry out ethnic cleansing through mass killings.
In May 1939, the German liner St. Louis sailed from Hamburg, Germany, to Havana, Cuba, carrying 937 passengers, almost all Jewish refugees. The Cuban government refused to allow the ship to land, and the United States and Canada were unwilling to admit the passengers. The St. Louis passengers were finally permitted to land in western European countries rather than return to Nazi Germany. 254 St. Louis passengers were killed in the Holocaust.