Previously, the media were on the hunt for so-called Nazis.
Since there are few in the Netherlands and the US, they mainly move to countries such as Ukraine.
There they could indulge themselves with their pointing finger from the exemplary West.
Another fun fact: Even FACEBOOK censored these criminal and ruthless Nazis, now glorified by Western leaders, who don't shy away from using human shields, as inappropriate.
“AZOV HATESPEECH NOT WANTED”, according to Facebook.
Now the same criminal is pushing mainstream media to blindly support Ukraine. People walk with flags of the Ukraine, not having the faintest idea what's going on.
Not to mention the fact that the media manipulates them so much because still many more wars are going on and a genocide of white farmers which no one is talking about, when they pretty much speak our language in South Africa.
No one even cares about those wars. But the virtues are supposedly awake by Ukrainian citizens. Well, I think it keeps me awake more than they do. It really hurts me to see. I know a little bit about the history of the country.
I support all the innocent citizens of Ukraine and of Russia but situations like this arise and NATO could have prevented this and the EU with their expansionism should hold up a big mirror to itself.
The hypocrisy about Ukraine is harrowing and the role of the media and politicians in this deserves a criminal investigation and all those responsible belong under lock and key.
Nazis are now fighting with American and European weapons. The world is turned upside down and that says a lot. Very much.
And elaborate pieces, like this piece translated by EJBRON, are denounced by those same criminal media as "disinformation". It is a shame. Dictatorship has become something of the West. You bastards!
The following is translated by EJBRON:
Nazism in Ukraine
Eight years ago, a Nazi mob set fire to Odessa's union building and murdered dozens of people in front of rotating cameras, whom our media calls only “pro-Russians”. What is happening in Ukraine now is the result of this crime and of handling this flaming signal.
It has been eight years today, May 2, 2014 in Odessa, the undisclosed massacre – but its consequences have now brought us to the brink of a world war. Consequences that could have been prevented. The murders in Odessa left a wound that could be healed in the first days, in the first months. But he became a burning sore, poisoning western Europe inch by inch.
Again and again I try to find new phrases for the same event – and for lines of development leading from there to the present. The first longer text about this comes from January 2015. At the time, the attacks on the satirical magazine “Charlie Hebdo” had happened in Paris, and all the media reported incessantly about “Je suis Charlie”; major demonstrations were called for and "European values" were sworn in from all sides. At the sight of this I could only think of Odessa and how differently it was reacted to, namely not at all (I hope I will be forgiven if I quote from my old texts; for a better understanding I put the year at the end of any quote).
“For if there was one thing (and there was never more than this one thing), an only one, in which all the talk of Europe had a true core, then this true core meant 'No more fascism'† It wasn't much more; the barbarism of colonialism, somehow, never ended, the perception of the rest of the world was always clouded by a racist filter, and every social right was exposed to the harshness of the market order. In the end, not much was avoided in all those battles of the 20th century.
Only this one, at least after Franco's death, was a reality in Europe—never again fascism. It was set on fire in Odessa, and the ashes were then scattered in all directions by the silence.
There are events that break a historical story into several parts. Such an event was this 2nd May; then there were those who knew about it, who shared the dismay and mourning for the victims — and others who did not want to see this. In 2016, Russia introduced a resolution to the UN Security Council demanding clarification of the massacre. She was rejected.
“The screaming crowd in front of the burning building. The girls, who squat on the floor and fill Molotov cocktails. There are accidents. That was quite another; an act of barbarism, willingly committed by hundreds of people. It was acclaimed. Was filmed and broadcast.
There are moments that transcend the boundaries of the human in such a horrible way that you think even the Earth should stop spinning.
It was the silence after Odessa that passed the message after Kiev that everything would be allowed. This silence has cost countless lives. Without this silence, the war in the Donbass would not have happened. All of them, Atai, Eigendorfs, Bidder, all those other deceivers and perverts, are accomplices to this crime.
There are people in this country who dare to call themselves anti-fascists and whisper about the people behind the massacre, and there are still far too few people who spit in their face for that. They walk the streets like decent people.
We can now see how far this shaming goes. It goes to blue-and-yellow swastikas on Soviet-Russian memorials here in Germany, to the delivery of tanks to the Ukraine, to the glorification of the perpetrators of Odessa in German TV broadcasts. Because they are now so bravely defending the Ukraine against Russia, a Ukraine that would not have to defend itself against Russia at all if after Odessa this horrible silence and this uninhibited cabal had not been there.
One can still find Ulrich Heyden's documentary “Walking Fire” (English subtitles) on the internet; it is as little part of the official German story about Ukraine now as it was in 2015, when it came into existence. But on the other side of the rift that has swept across Europe this day, this horror was seen the moment it happened.
“There were thousands, tens of thousands, who followed the events live. They saw how firebombs flew from the ranks of the Nazis, how people who jumped out of the window in front of the fire were beaten to death behind the union building, how fascist stormtroopers kicked in doors, dragged people through the corridors, how after the extinguishing the fire in the clothing of the dead for mobile phones and notebooks were searched. "Are they ours?" was the question in the chat accompanying the live stream about Crimea, and the host replied: "These are the Nazis, all the streams are from the Nazis." (2017)".
There is a phrase that kept popping up in the comments on this stream back then, one viewer after another: “Today, as far as I'm concerned, Ukraine died.” Can you feel that, the moment when such a rift starts, can you recognize how far the consequences would go? You can guess it. You cannot forget the images. Never. That is different from the hypocritical dismay displayed in front of the camera by a John Kirby or an Ursula von der Leyen. It goes deep into your marrow – and whatever comes after that, you know you've made a choice, you've made an obligation on yourself to the people who couldn't be helped in these moments. If I am now unable, body and soul, to view the attitude of the western politicians with anything other than contempt and horror, it is because of the hours when the horror of Odessa unfolded on the screen and I could do nothing else. than to watch crying, at least to testify.
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“As invisible as the day's events are here, on the other side of the NATO-drawn front they are present and far-reaching. A restoration of peaceful neighborly relations with Russia would be conditional on healing the rift that arose on this day; that the West perceives what has happened, in all its shocking historical quality, and asks forgiveness for its shameful silence. (2017)”
Has anyone in German politics thought about what caused these images, these events on the other side? What does it feel like to see these ghosts of Hitler fascism, how they indulge their blind hatred on people who had protested peacefully for weeks? How it is perceived when an Andrei Parubij, one of the most powerful political figures in Ukraine in all those years after the Maidan, meets with representatives of the Right Sector on the day before the massacre? Then when the governments installed by the West, one after the other, refuse any prosecution of the perpetrators? When in our own country millions of people became victims of similar atrocities and millions more lost their lives to put an end to this horror?
How much greater must be the horror and wrath of them, if they nearly tear me to pieces. How can one not understand how deeply that threat is felt, must be felt, in Russia, when something that raged in Odessa stands heavily armed on its own border? And if one laughs about that and about the dead in the Donbass…
“One does not have to resort to conspiracies or prove concrete chains of command to recognize accountability. One need only look at those moments in development when, without major problems, a different action, a different reaction, would have been possible.
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