Lockdown For Jews
Austria and the Netherlands have recently implemented lockdowns for only the unvaccinated.
Similarly, in the past, the Netherlands only had lockdowns for Jews. Baudet’s FvD party detailed the measures that were taken against the Jews before WW2:
January 10, 1941: Compulsory registration in the Netherlands of all persons “wholly or largely of Jewish blood.”
March 12: Jewish students are no longer allowed to study at the university. Jews were no longer allowed to have their own company.
May 1: Jewish doctors were banned from treating non-Jews
April 1: Jews in Haarlem are no longer allowed to enter cafes, restaurants, cinemas, theatres, libraries, and swimming pools.
May 31: Jews were forbidden to visit swimming pools and beaches. They were also no longer allowed to rent rooms in some seaside resorts or visit public places in those areas.
September 1: Jewish students were prohibited from attending regular schools and educational institutions.
September 15: Jews were forbidden to visit parks, zoos, cafes, restaurants, libraries, hotels, theatres, cinemas, and museums. Also, Jews were no longer allowed to travel or relocate without a permit. From this moment on, ‘Forbidden for Jews’ signs appeared in the streets.
October 20: The Jewish Council was obliged to register all Jews in the Netherlands. There was also a new regulation that restricted Jews from exercising certain professions. On
October 22: Jews must leave non-Jewish associations and foundations.
December 5: all non-Dutch Jews must report for ‘voluntary emigration.’
January 9: public education for Jews was banned on January
January 23, 1942: identity cards of Jews are marked with the letter ‘J.’
May 3: Introduction of the Jewish Star, effectively sealing the fate of Jews in the The Netherlands.
June 5: there was a complete travel ban for Jews.
June 12: Jews were prohibited from shopping outside during certain times and were only allowed to enter a limited number of shops. They were also no longer allowed to practice sports.
June 30: Curfew imposed. Jews must be home between 8 p.m. and 6 a.m.
July 6: Jews are no longer allowed to visit non-Jews.
The similarities to today’s unvaccinated people in the Netherlands and many countries worldwide are shocking. Laws are being changed solely to implement vaccine policies, putting unvaccinated people in the same terrifying position as Jews in 1930s Europe.
The unvaccinated are already being fired in many countries, which the Netherlands Prime Minister, Mark Rutte, is also trying to implement as law.
People without a vaccine pass, or “Green Passport” (as it is called in much of Europe), are no longer allowed to travel by public transport. In Canada, the unvaccinated are not even allowed to leave their country anymore.
Austria tried imposing lockdown measures on about two million unvaccinated people. Now the state is mandating vaccinations for the entire population.
Watch the following clips of Austrian Police officers monitoring compliance with the lockdown for the unvaccinated:
Auschwitz Did Not Fall From The Sky
Early last year, 94-year-old Auschwitz survivor Marian Turski gave a speech during the commemoration of the 75th anniversary of the camp’s liberation. The Pole, who was imprisoned in the camp in 1944, had a warning: Recognize the signs. “Auschwitz didn’t appear from nowhere. So one could say, as we say in Polish: was not an implicit matter of course.”
The Nazi camp didn’t drop from the sky, he reminded his audience, but was the endpoint of a process that began with exclusion: from park benches, food stores, chorus’, swimming pools, and social clubs.
Once they established a new reality of stigmatism, segregation, and exclusion, it was an easy next step to strip further rights, dehumanize, and brutally extinguish that minority. But be careful, be careful, we are already beginning to become accustomed to thinking, that you can exclude someone, stigmatize someone, alienate someone.
And slowly, step by step, day by day, that’s how people gradually become familiar with these things. Both the victims and the perpetrators and the witnesses, those we call bystanders, begin to become accustomed to the thoughts and ideas, that this minority that produced Einstein, Nelly Sachs, Heinrich Heine and the Mendelssohns is different, that they can be expelled from society, that they are foreign people, that they are people who spread germs, diseases and epidemics. That is terrible, and dangerous.
That is the beginning of what can rapidly develop. Turski, along with his family, was forced into the Lodz ghetto and later deported to Auschwitz, called on people not to remain indifferent when people are discriminated against and “whenever any government violates already existing, common social contracts.”
The survivor implored people to remain faithful to his Eleventh Commandment: Never be a bystander. He then addressed his daughters and grandchildren, warning them to “defend the constitution, defend your rights, defend your democratic order, defend the rights of minorities” and above all, “thou shalt not be indifferent.” Turski explained, “if you become complacent, before you know it, some kind of Auschwitz will suddenly appear from nowhere and befall you and your descendants.”