JOSIF Dyadkin was a Russian geophysicist who languished for years in a Gulag. It is he who researched a study that found between 43.3 and 52.1 million people died in the Soviet Union between 1928 and 1954 — 20 million in World War II, 14.7 million in slave labor camps, 10 to 16 million during the engineered famine that followed the forced collectivization of agriculture in the 1930s.
Let’s take the smaller figure of 43 million. That’s more than seven times the number of alleged Jewish “Holocaust” victims. But instead of getting seven times the publicity, the Soviet Superholocaust receives seventy-seven times less. Indeed, the man who came up with the figure did it while himself pining away in Siberia.
Are not Russians men and women, too? Or are we talking about the sufferings of a master race and a second-rate race? Or are we faced with the enshrinement of an event that cannot be allowed to be compared to any other similar event for fear of weakening its hold over the minds of the modern world?
A clue was furnished way back in 1980 by the reaction of Jews to a statement of President Carter in his State of the Union address. Carter [fawning to the unappreciative Jews] talked of an “appropriate memorial for the six million Jews and millions of other victims of Nazism during World War II.” Jewish groups immediately attacked the statement for its “over-universalization,” for its comparison of the deaths of Jews to the deaths of others.
The Armenians, who lost a million or so in their Holocaust, were blamed for trying to get into the atrocity act. In other words, “the Holocaust” must be kept Jewish. The millions, even tens of millions, of other deaths really don’t matter. Those who are chosen in life are also chosen in death.
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Source: based on an article in Instauration magazine, August 1980