A day of infamy: 9.11.1918, as it is written in German. On the 9th of November Philipp Scheidemann and the “November Criminals” (which had really been operating long before this) proclaimed the onset of revolution, leading to the World War I “armistice” that went into effect at 11 a.m. Paris time on the 11th of November, 1918, henceforth declared as a “victory” for the Allies, although never a “surrender” by the Germans. It also lead to the abdication of Kaiser Wilhelm II, the dissolution of the Second Reich, the institution of Freemasonic Liberal Democracy culminating in the disastrous Weimar Republic in 1919, followed by the signing of the infamous Treaty of Versailles, and eventual dismemberment of Germany, with untold indignities and human rights violations committed against the ethnic Germans on what had long been their own native soil.
This in turn led to a counter-revolution of the fledgling National Socialists, culminating in their electoral victory in November 1932, and the swearing in of Adolf Hitler as Chancellor on the 30th of January, 1933. That victory led to the Declaration of War against Germany by “World Jewry” on the 24th of March, 1933. Nonetheless, in spite of a world wide boycott, Hitler’s plan led to the rapid resurrection of the German nation, in every sense of the word, while the rest of the world still languished in a deep depression, seeking a way out.
That German recovery lasted until the “inglorious bastard” leaders of the Freemasonic Liberal Democratic nations, under the influence of those who had declared war in 1933 were able to provoke yet another all out global war against Germany. The rest is one-sided propaganda passed off as “history”, as it was with the first world war. Do you really expect that I should observe a moment of silence and wear some plastic red poppy to observe this? No thank you!
With no disrespect intended to those who honestly believed they were fighting a “noble” and “necessary” war (they are always sold that way), the fact is, we can only truly “honour the fallen” with truth, and not by regurgitating officially sanctioned mythologies on some unholy day from one year to the next.
“Lest we forget…” ? Really?
You can’t forget what you were never told. First, try and figure out what it is that you aren’t supposed to know, who it is that doesn’t want you to know it, and moreover, who does not want it said. Then consider to what lengths they might go to ensure that you don’t question anything, much less say it publicly. Finally ask yourself, “who benefits?”
If it is true, that “these brave men who died for our freedom” then please define that word “freedom”, and then tell me why it is that those who speak out and question any of these things are demonized, stalked, harassed, persecuted, prosecuted and jailed? Perhaps even killed. Is that freedom? Or did your brave soldiers die in vain?
And lest I be accused of being some “Neo-Nazi” for daring to question this alleged “history” and for attempting to correct the historical record, please read my “about” page, and then all of my previous posts. You might learn some more things you are not supposed to know. The question is, what will you do with that knowledge?
Armed with the full knowledge of these bogus wars, maybe, just maybe, we can prevent World War III, which we now seem to be on the brink of. “Lest we forget”, the First World War was supposed to have been “the war to end all wars”. Was it ?
I weep for all who those die in unnecessary and totally manipulated wars, but firstly, for my own people who were twice the victims, and then labelled as the aggressors. I shall honour our own, with truth.
Please do the same for yours.
PS. “Lest we forget…” The text of the Balfour Declaration was also published on the 9th of November, 1917.
The Balfour Declaration (dated 2 November 1917) was a letter from the United Kingdom’s Foreign Secretary Arthur James Balfour to Baron Rothschild (Walter Rothschild, 2nd Baron Rothschild), a leader of the British Jewish community, for transmission to the Zionist Federation of Great Britain and Ireland.
“His Majesty’s government view with favour the establishment in Palestine of a national home for the Jewish people, and will use their best endeavours to facilitate the achievement of this object, it being clearly understood that nothing shall be done which may prejudice the civil and religious rights of existing non-Jewish communities in Palestine, or the rights and political status enjoyed by Jews in any other country.”
The text of the letter was published in the press one week later, on 9 November 1917. The “Balfour Declaration” was later incorporated into the Sèvres peace treaty with the Ottoman Empire and the Mandate for Palestine.