Tuesday, 17 April 2012

Nazis crimes inspired by a 1960 event

"I never saw an SS marking on a dog."

The above are stills from the footage of Adolf Eichmann's trial on June 6, 1961, the lady is Auschwitz survivor Vera Alexander, the woman who claimed that Dr. Josef Mengele stitched two twins into Siamese twins. The cartoons (video) are "evidence" that was submitted to the trial by Mr Dobkin of the Jewish Agency, which was the de-facto government of the Zionist settlements in Palestine prior to the State of Israel being declared. 
The cartoons were supposedly drawn by Sophia Rosenstock an Auschwitz inmate after the camp was liberated, and presented as a gift to Mr Dobkin, and according to the Israeli State prosecutor Gideon Hausner, they attempted but did not succeed in locating her to authenticate her cartoons. 
On being shown the cartoon above Vera Alexander said "I never saw an SS marking on a dog." or "The sign of the SS on a dog - that I never saw." Depending on which translation from Hebrew is used (A or B).
So where did the phantom Sophia Rosenstock get the idea that dogs at Auschwitz wore little waistcoats featuring the SS insignia, to include in her post-liberation cartoon evidence? I think I've found the answer—from television footage of an American Nazi Party demonstration outside the White House on November 20, 1960.

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