Date: 1/24/2005



Following news item about AUSCHWITZ is extremely relevant and important to us HINDUS who were put in the position of Germany's JEWS in the year of BRUTAL Partition of India.

But that is where similarity ends.

After the war, Germany reverted into the hands of GERMANS while our Bharat was hi-jacked by a BANDIT, LOAFER and IMPERIAL THUG called Nehru.

Today Bharat has REVERTED to the former centuries when to criticise the Muslim or the British aggressors and invaders invited death sentence.

Today we have Sonia Khan of Italian MAFIA and Abdul Kalam of the World of Islam ON TOP. There is NO sign of the Temple in Ayodhya rising, nor any sign of OPENLY discussing the HOLOCAUST of HINDUS at Partition in the manner of Germans and the Jews.

Germany UNITED while India is apparently disintegrating with the Government trying to put the Hindus ON THE RUN.

So HOW LONG will we Hindus "celebrate" the "bhangi's" Republic Day in this climate of terror, treachery and TREASON? How long more?


25 Jan 05 / BBC News.

Forging a future after Auschwitz

In the third of a series of articles to mark the 60th anniversary of the liberation of Auschwitz on Thursday, Holocaust Day, Clare Murphy looks at Germany's changing attitude to the darkest moments of its history.


It is only recently that Germany has learned to celebrate what it is without losing sight of what it was.

As a string of deeply symbolic 60th anniversaries approaches - from the liberation of Auschwitz to the end of World War II itself - the country is in uncharacteristically self-confident mood.

Taboos have been falling away.

"It's never too late to be a Jew!" - is the motto of a couple at the centre of a new Jewish comedy set in Berlin, whose lives, in the words of one critic, "are about as kosher as a pork chop".

To portray Jews in a thoroughly everyday setting, where one can laugh with, or indeed at, them - this is a step that we have never taken in Germany

Film-maker Dani Levy

The film, "Alles auf Zucker!" (Everything lands on Zucker) follows a hard-up non-practising Jew, Jaeckie Zucker, as he attempts to convince his Orthodox brother that he is, in fact, kosher - and thus eligible for an inheritance from his mother.

The film, released in German cinemas this month, has been widely feted - hailed as an excellent comedy in its own right, but also as proof that the Germans are starting to trust themselves.

"To portray Jews in a thoroughly everyday setting, where one can laugh with, or indeed at, them - this is a step that we have never taken in Germany," said the film's maker, Dani Levy.

The eminent historian, Hans Ulrich Wehler, recently argued that Germany cannot, ultimately, take Auschwitz as the foundation of its national identity.

Pluralism and tolerance

A society cannot be built on the Holocaust, he said in an interview with Die Zeit.

"We must draw on other traditions - for instance our pride in what the successful second German republic has achieved."

And indeed, to express one's pride and affection for Germany - that modern, democratic republic - is no longer out of bounds.