Germany is increasingly becoming a vassal state controlled by the Jews; and the people in Germany are working for Jewish interests. In Germany it is possible to criticize Israel to some extent, but it is unsafe to raise any critical questions about Jews and their history and origins. Free Germany Now Campaign, Free Ursula Haverbeck NOW.
While not a single European country paid Africans or Asians a single dollar as reparations, Germany paid billions to Jews and to Israel. The Reparations Agreement between Israel and the Federal Republic of Germany was signed on September 10, 1952, and entered in force on March 27, 1953. According to the Agreement, West Germany was to pay Israel for the costs of “resettling so great a number of uprooted and destitute Jewish refugees” after the war, and to compensate individual Jews, via the Conference on Jewish Material Claims Against Germany, for losses in Jewish livelihood and property resulting from Nazi persecution and genocide.
They calculated that since absorption had cost 3,000 dollars per person ($27,681 in today dollars), they were owed 1.5 billion dollars ($13,800,000,000 in today dollars) by Germany. They also figured that six billion dollars worth of Jewish property had been pillaged by the Nazis, but stressed that the Germans could never make up for what they did with any type of material recompense.
The agreement was signed by Adenauer and Moshe Sharett on September 10, 1952, at Luxembourg City Hall. The German Parliament (Bundestag) passed the agreement March 18, 1953, by a large majority, 239 for and 35 against. Despite the protests, the agreement was signed in September 1952, and West Germany paid Israel a sum of 3 billion marks over the next fourteen years; 450 million marks were paid to the World Jewish Congress. The payments were made to the State of Israel as the heir to those victims who had no surviving family.
In 2007, Israeli MK Rafi Eitan made suggestions to “establish a German-Israeli work team that would examine how Germany could help the financially struggling survivors”. In 2009, Israeli Finance Minister Yuval Steinitz announced that he will demand a further €450 million to €1 billion in reparations from Germany on behalf of some 30,000 Israeli forced labor survivors.
Germany is Israel’s largest trading partner in Europe and Israel’s second most important trading partner after the United States. Israeli imports from Germany amount to some USD 2.3 billion annually, while Israel is Germany’s fourth largest trading partner in the North Africa/Middle East region.
Any material that is considered anti-constitutional, dangerous to the state are censored. The underlying concept is “streitbare Demokratie” (self-defending democracy). The media concerned are banned outright, with criminal penalties for infringements.
The most controversial regulations limiting freedom of speech and freedom of the press are the following Criminal codes: Insult; Satire; Malicious Gossip and Defamation; Hate speech or “incitement of popular hatred” including racist agitation and antisemitism; Holocaust denial; Dissemination of means of propaganda; Use of symbols of unconstitutional organizations; Casting false suspicion; Blasphemy.
Perpetrators of Holocaust denial can be tried in absentia and declared persona non grata, thus being barred from entering the country. A German arrest warrant based on the offense of Holocaust denial is deemed executable in many EU states, thus, a Holocaust denier’s entry into any EU state could lead to arrest and extradition to Germany. In a legal context, a Chilling Effect is the inhibition or discouragement of the legitimate exercise of natural and legal rights by the threat of legal sanction.
Censorship in Germany has taken many forms restricting the press, cinema, Internet, and other entertainment and educational venues. Publications which were expected to have a negative effect on the general public were not printed. A list of over 30,000 titles was drawn up. All the millions of copies of these books were to be confiscated and destroyed.
In 1990 Helmut Kohl convened with Heinz Galinski, to allow Jewish people from the former Soviet Union to emigrate to Germany, which led to a large Jewish emigration. Germany has the third-largest Jewish population in Western Europe after France (600,000) and Britain (300,000) and the fastest-growing Jewish population in Europe in recent years. In 2003 Judaism was granted the same elevated, semi-established legal status in Germany as the Roman Catholic and Evangelical Church in Germany.
In 2007, the Interior Minister of Germany, Wolfgang Schäuble, pointed out the official policy of Germany: “We will not tolerate any form of extremism, xenophobia or anti-Semitism.” Although the number of right-wing groups and organisations grew from 141 (2001) to 182 (2006), especially in the formerly communist East Germany, Germany’s measures against right-wing groups and antisemitism are effective: according to the annual reports of the Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution the overall number of far-right extremists in Germany has dropped in recent years from 49,700 (2001), 45,000 (2002), 41,500 (2003), 40,700 (2004), 39,000 (2005), to 38,600 in 2006.
Germany provided several million euros to fund “nationwide programs aimed at fighting far-right extremism, including teams of traveling consultants, and victims’ groups”. Despite these facts, Israeli Ambassador Shimon Stein warned in October 2006 that Jews in Germany feel increasingly unsafe, stating that they “are not able to live a normal Jewish life” and that heavy security surrounds most synagogues or Jewish community centers. Yosef Havlin, Rabbi at the Chabad Lubavitch in Frankfurt, does not agree with the Israeli Ambassador and states in an interview with Der Spiegel in September 2007 that the German public does not support far-right groups; instead, he has personally experienced the support of Germans, and as a Jew and rabbi he “feels welcome in his (hometown) Frankfurt, he is not afraid, the city is not a no-go-area”.
On November 9, 2006 (the 68th anniversary of Kristallnacht), the newly constructed Ohel Jakob synagogue was dedicated in Munich, Germany. Jewish life in the capital Berlin is prospering, the Jewish community is growing, the Centrum Judaicum and several synagogues—including the largest in Germany—have been renovated and opened, and Berlin’s annual week of Jewish culture and the Jewish Cultural Festival in Berlin, held for the 21st time, featuring concerts, exhibitions, public readings and discussions can only partially explain why Rabbi Yitzhak Ehrenberg of the orthodox Jewish community in Berlin states: “Orthodox Jewish life is alive in Berlin again. […] Germany is the only European country with a growing Jewish community.
Group actions must start to research on Germany status as being hostage land and people for the Jews to determine the damages done to German identity and sovereignty since WWII. These groups need to discuss media and information control and censorship, the role of NGOs, soccer, liberal culture, porn industry, migration, Turkic Islamization, financial businesses, and surveillance. It would be very helpful to provide comments with opinions, leads, ideas, and sources of information.