“Israel for all intents and purposes is a welfare skank. Instead of babies, she spits out holocaust survivors.” G Wolf
From the, you can’t be bloody serious archives.
The Daily Mail reports that ‘France agrees to compensate Holocaust deportees…again!’
Well it seems a French-US firm has designs on building a high speed, big money railroad in the US.
In order to get the deal done some money had to change hands, and is often the case, Jews came up smelling like roses.
Some of the money will come from French transportation firm SNCF, part from the French government/taxpayers and the rest from the American taxpayers themselves.
The nerve of these bastards!
This is also why it angers me when I see photos on American tea party sites showing the marvellous work the Israelis have done with the desert in contrast to the abysmal results the Palestinians achieved with the same land.
“Israel for all intents and purposes is a welfare skank. Instead of babies, she spits out holocaust survivors.” Giacomo Wolf remarked when I informed him of the story.
But Gio’s right. The Jewish homeland, is literally funded by our money. And it seems the more these wretched ingrates kvetch (Yiddish term meaning complain), the more they generate.
From Hollywood organising fundraising galas for the Israeli Defense Force, the Swiss paying reparations for money they supposedly owe the Jews, to the hundreds of billons of dollars the Jews steal from Western Europeans and Americans in the form of aid, to a never ending holocaust reparations campaign.
This is actually relevant to South Africa as 124 South African Holocaust survivors (Joe Slovo and Nadine Gordimer’s families fled Europe due to anti-Jewish nationalist sentiment) will be collecting $100,000 each; all while the genocide of white South Africans; which is happening today, receives NO media coverage or sympathy.
The madness never ends.
Original Daily Mail article
PARIS (AP) — Thousands of Holocaust survivors and family members in the United States and elsewhere will be entitled to compensation from a $60 million French-U.S. fund announced Friday — reparations to those deported by France’s state rail company SNCF during the Nazi occupation.
As part of the deal, the U.S. government will work to end lawsuits and other compensation claims in U.S. courts against SNCF, which is bidding for lucrative high-speed rail and other contracts in U.S. markets. State legislators in Maryland, New York, Florida and California have tried to punish SNCF for its Holocaust-era actions.
“This is another measure of justice for the harms of one of history’s darkest eras,” said the U.S. Special Adviser on Holocaust Issues, Stuart Eizenstat, who spent three years working with French officials on the agreement.
FILE – This Sept. 21, 2012, file photo shows French President Francois Hollande walking back from a train car symbolizing the Drancy camp, during the inauguration of the new Shoah memorial in Drancy, a Paris suburb, France. Hundreds of Americans and others deported by France’s state rail company SNCF during the Nazi occupation will be entitled to compensation under a new U.S.-French agreement. The French Foreign Ministry and U.S. State Department announced an accord Friday for a $60 million compensation fund, financed by France and managed by the United States. SNCF transported about 76,000 French Jews to Nazi concentration camps. (AP Photo/Philippe Wojazer, Pool)
SNCF transported about 76,000 French Jews to Nazi concentration camps, though experts disagree on its degree of guilt. SNCF has expressed regret for what happened, but argues it had no effective control over operations during the Nazi occupation from 1940 to 1944.
The French Foreign Ministry and U.S. State Department announced an accord Friday on the compensation fund, which will be financed by the French government and managed by the United States. The agreement will be signed Monday in Washington, but it still must get approval from the French Parliament, which could take months.
The French government has already paid more than $6 billion in reparations — but only to French citizens and certain deportees. The new deal will allow compensation for Americans, Israelis and some others who were not eligible for other French reparations programs.
There are around 250 people in the U.S. who are eligible under the new fund as direct survivors or spouses, according to an advocacy group, but several thousand may be eligible as heirs to survivors or spouses.
The money should break down to about $100,000 each for survivors, and tens of thousands of dollars for spouses, Eizenstat said.
Although SNCF is not a party to the agreement, the company will contribute $4 million over the next five years to fund Holocaust memorials and museums in the U.S., Israel and France, according to Eizenstat.
The French government has pledged to encourage French lawmakers to approve the deal, Eizenstat said.
“The objective today was to be able to provide reparations — even 70 years later — that they could claim, given the trauma, the barbarity and the horror that the deportation represented for them,” said Patrizianna Sparacino-Thiellay, a French ambassador for human rights who was a key architect of the deal.
The French government is holding several events marking 70 years since the Allies liberated France from Nazi control in 1944.
U.S. Rep. Carolyn B. Maloney of New York, who had pushed the U.S. government to pressure France to agree to compensation, hailed the deal as a “breakthrough in a decades-long struggle for justice.”
The Anti-Defamation League, a Jewish civil rights organization, also welcomed the accord.
“There is no amount of money that could ever make up for the horrific injustice done to these victims and their families,” said Abraham Foxman, ADL’s national director and a Holocaust survivor. “But agreements like this provide some modest redress, an important recognition of their pain, and acknowledge the responsibility of governments and institutions to leave no stone unturned in seeking every possible measure of justice for Holocaust victims.”
The deal comes as France, home to western Europe’s largest Jewish community, is battling new concerns about anti-Semitism. French authorities and Jewish leaders denounced a rape and robbery attack with anti-Semitic overtones this week against a French couple.
The number of anti-Semitic incidents in France has grown 91 percent this year compared to last year, according to CRIF, France’s leading Jewish organization. Jewish groups in France are also concerned about rising Islamic extremism and the resurgent far right.
Lee reported from Washington. Angela Charlton in Paris contributed to this report.
FILE – This Sept. 21, 2012, file photo shows French President Francois Hollande standing at attention in front of a train car symbolizing the Drancy camp during the inauguration of the new Shoah memorial in Drancy, a Paris suburb, France. Hundreds of Americans and others deported by France’s state rail company SNCF during the Nazi occupation will be entitled to compensation under a new U.S.-French agreement. The French Foreign Ministry and U.S. State Department announced an accord Friday for a $60 million compensation fund, financed by France and managed by the United States. SNCF transported about 76,000 French Jews to Nazi concentration camps. (AP Photo/Philippe Wojazer, Pool)