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Join Date: Dec 2009
Berlin: A city where the ugly scars of self-harm resulting from decades of jew bullying visible for all to see
Berlin open in recognizing grimness in its past
Has such self-harm ever existed anywhere at any other time in human history?
When I visited Berlin recently to update my guidebook, I also scouted locations for a new TV show. I found the city as vibrant as ever, with massive infrastructure projects in progress all around town. The cranes speckling the horizon in every direction put an end to the idea of filming anytime soon - but the commotion is not a problem for visitors. If anything, seeing all the changes in the works made me eager to come back soon to see the Berlin of the future.
But even as the city busily builds itself into the 21st century, Berlin has made a point of acknowledging and remembering its past. A series of thought-provoking memorials installed throughout the city center directly confront some of Germany's most difficult history of the past century. Lacing these sights into your Berlin sightseeing is a way to learn from those difficult times.
Thats right bitch, Germany is building itself into the future because it is one of the few countries that can do it by itself. 80% of the planet is struggling to cling to the 20th century at best.
Close to the iconic Brandenburg Gate is the Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe, the first formal Holocaust memorial to be sponsored by the German government (in 2005). Nearly 3,000 gravestone-like pillars, all roughly the same size but of different heights, spread out in a grid over an open field.
The question is this: who many German jews died during the time NSDAP led Germany? 100? 1,000? 10,000?
There's no central gathering point to the memorial, and visitors can enter it from all sides. Because the ground is unevenly inclined, a visit can be disorienting, as points of reference shift or disappear as one walks among the pillars. It's an effective way to force visitors to reflect on this inhumane chapter in human history.
One fucking picture of a single jew being gassed would be more effective for "forcing visitors to reflect". Oh, that right, the Germans had a very strict of not allowing camera in the gas camps. Well how about a single document that confirm the very strict policy? Or a single picture of a sign saying "Kameras verboten". Come to think of it, since most of the gas camps were in non-Germany speaking lands, with non-Germany guards those documents and signs would have had to be in multiple languages to make every body involved in jew gassing was aware of the strict policy.
Nearby, among the trees at the edge of Tiergarten Park, are two more memorials. The first, erected in 2008, remembers homosexuals victimized under the Nazi regime. There's no inscription or signage of any sort on this stark memorial - just a small window through which you can watch a film loop of a same-sex couple kissing. The message: Life and love are precious, regardless of whom we love.
Bullshit! Thats what the homosexual-pedophile and organizations like NAMbLA that fight for the fags to "love" whom they want.
The second memorial, unveiled in 2012, commemorates the roughly 500,000 Sinti and Roma people victimized under Nazi rule. The relatively humble memorial, a simple circular reflecting pool surrounded by stone slabs, has a ragtag feel.
"Do you speak English?" ask beggar ladies - bused in by traffickers from Romania - who hit up visitors here at their own memorial. It's a chance to appreciate the plight and struggles of this fragmented community who refuse to conform to modern norms.
Wonder if the asshole writer ever "reflected" on the fact the reason for the gypsy "plight and struggles" is because they "plight and struggles".
If somebody refuses to conform and shit in the toilet, would one be surprised if they had to struggle stench and disease caused by shit?
Traffickers like the gypsy that traffic little girls as sex slave into England?
Yes, indeed, the gypsy sure do refuse to conform to "modern norms" that is why the cut of the dicks of White men that have relationships with gypsy woman.
As you stroll through Berlin's residential neighborhoods, you might notice small bronze plaques in the pavement. These are a different sort of memorial, called Stolpersteine - "stumbling blocks." Meant to commemorate in a more personal way those persecuted by the Nazis, the stones are placed in front of the spot where victims resided. Each stone begins with "Here lived" - giving one name, remembering just one person. The inscription ends with the place - usually a concentration camp - and the date on which the individual died. Thus far, more than 5,000 Stolpersteine are installed around Berlin.
So that means only 5,000 German jews died in gas camps. Sounds reasonable. There were at least that many jew traitor that were betraying Germany to the Soviets.
The most historic square in Berlin, Bebelplatz, has a glass plate set into the pavers at its middle. Beneath it is a room with empty bookshelves. This is the memorial to the notorious Nazi book burning of 1933.
The jew is milking the single symbolic book burning for all it can.
It was here that staff and students of Germany's top university threw 20,000 newly forbidden books (by writers such as Einstein, Hemingway, Freud and T.S. Eliot) into a huge bonfire on the orders of Nazi propaganda minister Joseph Goebbels.
How many books are forbidden in Germany today?
The Prussian heritage of Frederick the Great - who built this grand square - was one of culture and enlightenment. Hitler chose this spot to thoroughly squash any notions of tolerance and acceptance.
Yes, it was built for culture and enlightenment. And such thing are only produced by the White man. So burning anything related to the had nothing to do with squashing culture and enlightenment.
A century earlier, the German poet Heinrich Heine had written, prophetically, "Where they burn books, in the end they will also burn people."
And where books and forbidden and not printed and published, in the end there will be genocide.
Crowned by the Brandenburg Gate, the ultimate address in Berlin is the square called Pariser Platz. Within 100 yards you have the ultra-high-security American Embassy, a big Starbucks, the hotel balcony from which Michael Jackson dangled his baby, and the glass dome capping the Reichstag roof, from where Russian troops quelled a furious Nazi last stand in May 1945.
Crossing Pariser Platz, I found it hard to avoid a burst of sadness, thinking of the horror and violence that has visited this place. But I was jolted out of my dark cloud by strains of lively music. A group of string musicians had set up here, on ground that was once a nightmarish no-man's-land.
Does the asshole writer realized it was the Russians, who were forced fed hate by the jew, who by far inflicted the most "horror and violence" on the people of Berlin.
As I listened to them play with deep passion and joy, I reminded myself to embrace the world constructively and positively, remembering how much is not wrong. In so many ways, a visit to Berlin can be an inspirational reminder to never forget.
"I die in the faith of my people. May the German people be aware of its enemies!"
Paul Blobel, SS Officer, 1951, last words prior to being executed