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PLEASE SEE LINK ABOVE FOR MORE ON GENOCIDE AND THE FORMULA INCLUDED FOR BIOLOGICAL WARFARE

GENOCIDE
WHAT IS INCLUDED ON THE FOLLOWING PAGES SOMETHING THAT NEEDS TO BE SEEN IN A MUCH DIFFERENT WAY. WHILE THERE ARE A LOT OF SITES ON THE INTERNET THAT INCLUDE FACTS ABOUT GENOCIDE I THINK THERE IS A MUCH HIGGER ISSUE THAT NO ONE, AT LEAST AS FAR AS I CAN TELL HAS NOTICED. IT IS THE ISSUE THAT THESE TRAGEDIES MAY BOT BE ABLE TO SEPERATED FROM EACH OTHER THEY MAY BE PART OF A MUCH BIGGER WHOLE. A WHOLE THAT COINSIDES WITH A SECRET THAT THE WORLD NEEDS TO KNOW BUT THERE ARE PEOPLE THAT REFUSE TO ALLOW IT TO BE REVEALED. UNFORTUNATELY, PEOPLE USUALLY USE THE WORD CONSPIRACY FOR WHAT I AM TALKING ABOUT. AND THEN PROCEED TO SAY THAT PEOPLE THINK THAT CONSPIRACIES EXIST ARE JUST PARANOID PEOPLE. I THINK THAT IS ALSO A WAY PEOPLE KEEP THE SECRET FROM PEOPLE. THE SECRET I AM TALKING ABOUT IS THE PHYSICS WORLD OF ELECTROMAGNETIC. IN THE LATE 1800'S OR EARLY 1900'S THERE WAS A SELECT GROUP IN EUROPE THAT PUT TOGETHER A PROJECT BASED ON THAT PHYSICS WORLD. IT IS NOT THE PHYSICS WORLD OF ALBERT EINSTEIN, EVEN THOUGH I AM SURE HE WAS OFFERED A SPOT IN THE PHYSICS GROUP I AM TALKING ABOUT. ALL OF THE GENOCIDE THAT IS INCLUDED MIGHT, IN SOME WAY, BE RELATED TO THAT WORLD. THERE IS A BOOK, AND IT IS THE ONLY BOOK I KNOW OF THAT ATTEMPTS TO DEAL WITH THAT WORLD IN SCIENTIFIC TERMS. I AM NOT SAYING THAT EVERYTHING RELATED TO THAT WORLD IS NOT GOOD FOR HUMANITY I AM ONLY SAYING THAT IF IT IS USED BY THE WRONG PEOPLE IT CAN RESULT IN EXACTLY THE OPPOSITE RESULT OF WHAT IT WAS INTENDED. IN FACT I AM SURE THAT IF IT WERE ALLOWED TO BE KNOWN HOW MUCH BETTER PEOPLE'S LIVES COULD BE I THINK THEY WOULD AT LEAST MAKE AN EFFORT TO FIND OUT ABOUT IT. THE BOOK I AM SPEAKING ABOUT IS TITLED THE BODY ELECTRIC electromagnetism and foundation of life . THE AUTHORS NAME IS ROBERT O. BECKER M.D., AND GARY SELDEN

Approximately 11 million people were killed because of Nazi genocidal policy. It was the explicit aim of Hitler's regime to create a European world both dominated and populated by the "Aryan" race. The Nazi machinery was dedicated to eradicating millions of people it deemed undesirable. Some people were undesirable by Nazi standards because of who they were,their genetic or cultural origins, or health conditions. These included Jews, Gypsies, Poles and other Slavs, and people with physical or mental disabilities. Others were Nazi victims because of what they did. These victims of the Nazi regime included Jehovah's Witnesses, homosexuals, the dissenting clergy, Communists, Socialists, asocials, and other political enemies. Those believed by Hitler and the Nazis to be enemies of the state were banished to camps. Inside the concentration camps, prisoners were forced to wear various colored triangles, each color denoting a different group. The letters on the triangular badges below designate the prisoners' countries of origin. This photo shows a chart of the prison badges used in concentration camps.

Jews

Antisemitism was a familiar part of European political life in the 1800s. Political antisemitism was preceded by centuries of religious persecution of Europe's Jews. There is evidence as early as 1919 that Hitler had a strong hatred of Jews. As Chancellor and later ReichsfŸhrer, Hitler translated these intense feelings into a series of policies and statutes which progressively eroded the rights of German Jews from 1933-1939. At first, the Nazis boycotted Jewish businesses for one day in April 1933. Then legislation excluded Jews from certain professions. The Nuremberg Laws created very detailed Nazi definitions of who was Jewish. Many people who never considered themselves Jewish suddenly became targets of Nazi persecution.

The world accessible to German Jews narrowed. Jews were no longer allowed to enter cinemas, theaters, swimming pools, and resorts. The publishing of Jewish newspapers was suspended. Jews were required to carry identification cards and to wear Star of David badges. On one night, Nazis burned synagogues and vandalized Jewish businesses. The arrests and murders that followed intensified the fear Jews felt. Next, Jewish children were barred from schools. Curfews restricted Jews' time of travel and Jews were banned from public places. Germany began to expel Jews from within its borders. Germany's invasion of Poland in late 1939 radicalized the Nazi regime's policy toward Jews. Hitler turned to wholesale death of the European Jewish population. He swept Jewish populations into ghettos in eastern Europe. Simultaneously, mobile squads killed millions. The next step was to send Jews to squalid concentration and death camps. Approximately six million died for one reason: they were Jewish. More information about Jewish victims of the Holocaust, with links to other Web sites and documentary materials.

Roma (Gypsies)

The Roma, a nomadic people believed to have come originally from northwest India, consisted of several tribes or nations. Most of the Roma who had settled in Germany belonged to the Sinti nation. The Sinti and Roma had been persecuted for centuries. The Nazi regime continued the persecution, viewing the Roma both as asocial and as racially inferior to Germans. Although the Nuremberg Laws did not specifically mention them, Roma were included in the implementation of the statutes. Like Jews, they were deprived of their civil rights. In June 1936, a Central Office to "Combat the Gypsy Nuisance" opened in Munich. By 1938, Sinti and Roma were being deported to concentration camps. The fate of the Romani peoples paralleled that of the Jews after the beginning of World War II: systematic deportation and murder. First, western European Roma were resettled in ghettos. Then they were sent to concentration and extermination camps. Many Roma in the east--Russia, Poland, and the Balkans--were shot by the Einsatzgruppen. In total, hundreds of thousands of Sinti and Roma were killed during the Holocaust. Further information about the Sinti and Roma, a photo, and links to other Web

sites.

Poles and Other Slavs
It is often forgotten that Christian Poles and other Slavs, notably Ukrainians and Byelorussians, were also primary targets of Nazi Germany hatred during World War II. To the Nazis, the Slavs were considered Untermenschen,or subhumans, and nothing more than obstacles to gaining territory necessary for the superior German race. This philosophy is apparent in Hitler's statement, "The destruction of Poland is our primary task. The aim is not the arrival at a certain line but the annihilation of living forces...." The combination of a Nazi genocidal policy and the Nazis' thirst for more living space resulted in disaster for Polish, Ukrainian, and Byelorussian populations. Millions of Slavs were deported to Germany for forced labor. Intelligentsia, consisting of teachers, physicians, clergy, business owners, attorneys, engineers, landowners, and writers, were imprisoned in concentration camps or publicly executed. Tens of thousands of Ukrainians were executed by mobile killing squads, or Einsatzgruppen. Those who were sent to camps had to wear badges, of course. There was not one badge designation for Poles and other Slavs. Rather, a Polish or Slavic person was categorized as a criminal, asocial, political prisoner, and so on. Millions upon millions of non-Jews were slaughtered in the Slavic countries. Further information about the Nazi treatment of the Polish people.

Political Dissidents and Dissenting Clergy
The remnants of the Communist and Socialist parties and members of the trade unions resisted the Nazi regime. Especially in the early years of the Third Reich, political prisoners were a significant portion of the concentration camp inmates. At the end of July 1933, about 27,000 political prisoners were being held in concentration camps in "protective custody." During its twelve year existence, Dachau was always a camp for political prisoners. In 1933, the Roman Catholic Church signed a concordat or agreement with the new Nazi government, recognizing the legitimacy of the Third Reich. The Protestant Church was united into a single Reich Church under one bishop. In September 1933, Martin Niemöller, a pastor of a fashionable church in Berlin, set up a Pastors' Emergency League which led to the formation of the anti-Nazi Confessional Church. This church wrote a memorandum to Hitler attacking the government's antiChristian campaign, policies of antisemitism, and terrorizing tactics. Hitler responded with a crackdown on members of the Confessional Church. Hundreds of dissenting clergy were arrested, many were imprisoned, and also executed.

Further information about the Nazi treatment of political prisoners and dissenting clergy.

Persons with Physical or Mental Disabilities
These people never were assigned a badge because they were rarely sent to concentration camps. Persons with physical or mental disabilities threatened the Nazi plan for human "perfection." In 1934, forced sterilization programs sterilized 300,000 - 400,000 people, mainly those in mental hospitals and other institutions. Propaganda was distributed which helped build public support for these government policies. Persons who were mentally ill or physically disabled were stigmatized, while the costs of care were emphasized in propaganda campaigns. In 1939, a Nazi "euthanasia program" began. This term is used as a euphemism for the Nazi plan to murder those with physical or mental defects. Unlike the sterilization program, the "euthanasia" program was conducted in secrecy. "Operation T4" was the code term used to designate this killing project. As word leaked out about the "euthanasia" program, some church leaders, parents of victims, physicians, and judges protested the killings. Hitler ordered the end of Operation T4 in August 1941. However, the murders continued in a decentralized manner. Doctors were encouraged to kill patients with disabilities by starvation, poisoning, or injection. Further information about the Nazi treatment of persons with physical or mental disabilities.

Jehovah's Witnesses

In 1933, the Jehovah's Witnesses in Germany totaled about twenty thousand. Although their religious meetings were outlawed after the Nazi rise to power, many continued to practice their religion. In 1934, Jehovah's Witnesses attempted to fend off Nazi attacks by having congregations send letters to the government explaining their beliefs and political neutrality. The Nazis did not tolerate the Jehovah's Witnesses' refusal, which was based on religious principles, to salute flags, to raise their arms to "Heil Hitler,"or to serve in

the German army. The group was banned by national law in April 1935. Those Witnesses who defied the ban on their activities were arrested and sent to prisons and concentration camps. Marked with purple triangular badges, the Witnesses were a relatively small group of prisoners in the concentration camps, numbering several hundred per camp. If Jehovah's Witnesses within the camps signed documents renouncing their religious beliefs, they would be freed. Very few, even in the face of torture, signed the declarations. In all, about 10,000 Jehovah's Witnesses were imprisoned in concentration camps. Of these, approximately 2,500 to 5,000 died in Dachau, Belsen, Buchenwald, Auschwitz, and other camps. Further information about the Nazi treatment of the Jehovah's Witnesses.

Homosexuals

A state policy of persecution of homosexuals began in Germany in 1933. Publications by and about homosexuals were prohibited and burned. In 1934, a special Gestapo division on homosexuals was set up. A criminal code relating to homosexuality was amended and made harsher. German police raided gay clubs and bars and made arrests. Some homosexuals spent time in regular prisons, and an estimated 5,00015,000 were sent to concentration camps. Even within the confines of the camps, homosexuals were mistreated and tormented by other inmates. The Nazi regime claimed its concern about homosexuality related to keeping the Aryan birthrate high. German and Austrian gays were subject to arrest and imprisonment, but in German-occupied countries, Nazis did not deport homosexuals and send them to .

Tuol Sleng is the name of the school that was turned into a prison during the Khmer Rouge regime. Tuol Sleng wears the badge of notoriety as the Museum of Genocidal Crime. It was here that, during the Khmer Rouge, 20,000 people were interrogated, tortured and subsequently murdered, often with their families as well. Now they stare down at you from their photographs on the wall. Hundreds of those photographs, of people with emptiness in their eyes. The name Tuol Sleng translates as "Hill of the Poison Tree." An apt description indeed. When the Khmer Rouge tooked over Phnom Penh in 1975, they turned the former Tuol Svay Prey High School into the dreaded S-21, the nation's premier incarceration facility. You walk through the classroom, and you see torture implements. You examine the shackles and cuffs. An empty bed, not for sleep, but murder. Many of the classrooms were partitioned into tiny cells. You can feel the anguish on the walls.

Although many died under torture and were buried in shallow mass graves in the prison grounds, the majority of the 17,000 victims processed through S-21 were trucked at night to Choeung Ek, 15 kilometres outside of the city, forced to dig their own graves before being killed by a blow to the back of the head with a pickaxe or hoe to avoid wasting precious ammunition. I visited Choeung Ek as well, but decided not to show those ghastly photos of human skulls in the pages of AsiaExplorers, out of respect for the victims. C-block had barbed wire frontage to prevent potential suicides. I saw the ground floor classrooms subdivided into tiny cells by short brick walls about seven foot high. This was where prisoners were held during interrogation. In some cells, manacles and leg irons remain alongside small ammunition boxes that doubled up as latrine cans. The first floor cells are of a wooden construction but equally cramped. Whilst the next level was used for mass detention, both floors are usually off-limits to visitors.

D-block holds a collection of paintings, photographs and other items and was used for mass detention under the Khmer Rouge. Graphic colour paintings line the walls. Only seven prisoners are known to have survived S-21 and they were only kept alive because they had skills that proved useful to their captors. Vann Nath was an artist, who'd been held at the centre for exactly one year and had painted oil portraits of Pol Pot. He returned after the liberation to paint a series of scenes, fifteen in all, depicting the harsh realities of life and death at Tuol Sleng and showing examples of the torture methods employed there. More photographs depict the arrival of the victorious Khmer Rouge in the capital, whilst others show numerous mass grave sites exhumed around the country after their defeat in early 1979. A variety of implements are on display, amongst them wooden water tanks and beds, overlooked by paintings illustrating their actual use as torture techniques. One room contains a few head and shoulder busts of Pol Pot together with their casts, discarded portraits, leg irons, chains and manacles and a series of wall maps. In the final room used to hold what was perhaps the most controversial exhibit at Tuol Sleng. On the wall, fifteen feet square in size, was the map of Cambodia created from over 200 skulls of the victims found in shallow graves in Tuol Sleng. The map was finally brought down when the skulls began to decay. Nevertheless a photograph of it remained as a permanent reminder of Khmer Rouge atrocities. A notice next to the map suggests that 3,314,768 people died as a result of their regime, although recent research suggests a more conservative figure of around 1.7 million. A single storey wooden building, housing the museum offices, guide's quarters and toilets, also has a small gift shop open for business. Whilst Tuol Sleng isn't everyone's ideal memorial, it is nevertheless an important symbol of the crimes perpetrated by Pol Pot and his murderous henchmen that has so affected the psyche of the Cambodian people for the past twenty years.

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