Germany allows a celebration of the anniversary of the Night of Kristallnacht


Things are bad in Europe for the Jews. More of the poison fruit of the immigration policies of the Chancellor of the islamonazi invasion, Angela Merkel. Germany just allowed a Nazi celebration of the anniversary of the Night of Kristallnacht, literally, “Night of Crystal,” often referred to as the “Night of Broken Glass.” It was a pogrom against Jews throughout Nazi Germany on 9–10 November 1938, carried out by SA German civilians.

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November 9: On this day in 1938 saw the organized destruction of Jewish businesses and homes in Munich, as well as the beating and murder of Jewish men, women, and children.

It was an exercise in terror that would be called “Kristallnacht,” or “the Night of Broken Glass,” because of the cost of broken glass in looted Jewish shops.

The extent of the destruction was actually greater than reported. Later estimates were that as many as 7,500 Jewish shops were looted, and there were several incidents of rape. This, in the twisted ideology of Nazism, was worse than murder, because the racial laws forbade intercourse between Jews and gentiles. The rapists were expelled from the Nazi Party and handed over to the police for prosecution. And those who killed Jews? They “cannot be punished,” according to authorities, because they were merely following orders.

To add insult to massive injury, those Jews who survived the monstrous pogrom were forced to pay for the damage inflicted upon them. Insurance firms teetered on the verge of bankruptcy because of the claims. Hermann Goering came up with a solution: Insurance money due the victims was to be confiscated by the state, and part of the money would revert back to the insurance companies to keep them afloat. (here)

Google translate of RTP Noticias:

Berlin court authorizes evocative neo-Nazi demonstration of “Night of Crystals”

| World (thanks to Amigo de Israel blog):

Berlin court authorizes evocative neo-Nazi manifestation of the Night of Crystals

Neo-Nazi demonstration in Chemnitz last May
| Matthias Rietschel, Reuters

The demonstration was banned by the city’s city councilor in charge of security, but a court decided to revoke the ban. The theme promises to continue to make that talk.

The “Night of Crystals” occurred 80 years ago – a round and fateful birthday that marks today, November 9. On that date, in 1938, Nazi regime shock troops attacked Jewish merchants’ synagogues and shops, set them on fire, destroyed assets and beaten people. Even for many supporters of the regime, it was a traumatic date that made them doubt the orderly and peaceful image that Nazism still sought to give of itself.

Today, of course, is a date that only the most assumed neo-Nazi sympathizers dare to celebrate. In order to do so, they created the ad hoc association Wir für Deutschland (“We for Germany”) and called for a “mourning” demonstration on Friday night, in which they envisaged the presence of some 250 people, with beacons, lanterns and flags.
As other demonstrations are planned, these anti-Nazis, evocative of the pogrom of 1938, the demonstration was banned by the Berlin city councilor of the Internal Administration, Social Democrat Andreas Geisel, with the consent of the police, that provides for large-scale desacato if the demonstration is by against.
According to Geisel, quoted in Der Spiegel , “I find the idea that right-wing extremists parade through the government district, possibly even with candles burning in the dark, on the 80th anniversary of Pogrom’s Night, intolerable.” He added: “We can not continue to tolerate an assumed right-wing extremism under the cover of freedom of opinion.”
The association lodged an interim measure, which was dealt with by the Administrative Court of Berlin on the pretext of freedom of assembly. According to the Court, the prohibition could only be justified if the manifestation of the extreme right had a clearly provocative meaning, against the other manifestations scheduled.
The court considered that “it is not to be expected that the announced concentrations will reach a level of aggressive and provocative behavior that intimidates citizens, through which there will be an atmosphere of proof of strength and potential disposition for violence.”
In addition, the court added, the 9th of November “is not a holiday especially dedicated to the evocation of the injustices of National Socialism and the Holocaust.”

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