Bwahahaha: AfD Says It’s Time to Forget About the Holocaust

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
January 18, 2017

Shut this gay thing down – it’s taking up primo real estate in the center of Berlin and it looks like crap.

Sometimes the AfD cucks and we’re all like “meh,” sometimes they go hard and we’re just like “WOOOOOOO.”

This would be an instance of the latter.


The Jewish community and political party leaders in Germany have expressed outrage following remarks by a senior AfD leader, which suggested Germany should rethink its policy of remembering Nazi crimes and Berlin’s Holocaust Memorial.

Bjoern Hoecke, AfD leader in the German federal state of Thuringia is now trying to excuse himself by saying that his words were misinterpreted.

Hoecke remarks came while addressing the “Young Alternative Dresden” group in Dresden on Tuesday. He urged to put an end to Germany’s culture of remembering Holocaust, calling for a significant change in the way the country sees its past, German media reported.

He described the well-known Holocaust Memorial in memory of to the murdered Jews of Europe in Berlin a “monument of the shame in the heart of the capital.”

He also compared the bombing of Dresden during the WWII to the atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki to loud applause from the cheering crowd. According to Hoecke, bombings of German cities should have “rooted out our [German] roots.”

Instead of bringing up the new generation with the great philanthropists, the world famous, groundbreaking philosophers, the musicians, the ingenious explorers and inventors, the German history is represented as “something rotten and ridiculous”, Hoecke said, according to Junge Freiheit.

“Ridiculous” is the key word.

In fact, it is the only word that describes the idiocy that is this stupid fake shower room hoax.

Josef Schuster, the chair of the Central Council of Jews in Germany, said he was shocked by the statement, according to AP.

“With these anti-Semitic and inhuman words, the AfD shows its true face,” he said.

“I would not have dared to think that 70 years after the Shoah such remarks by a politician in Germany would be possible.”


Germany’s vice chancellor, Sigmar Gabriel, has also harshly condemned the speech of the AfD leader. “This is not just some kind of provocation. We must never let this kind of demagoguery be undisputed,” Gabriel wrote on Facebook.

His comments also drew criticism from his own party. Frauke Petry, AfD chairwoman, was quick to distance herself from Hoecke’s statements, calling him “a burden to the party.”

“It confirms what I said a year ago. Bjoern Hoecke has become a burden to the party with his self-activities,” Petry told Junge Freiheit.

Well, that’s gay, Frau Petry.

Maybe you should consider shutting your mouth and going and baking Herr Hoecke a cake.

Simone Peter, Green party leader, has described Hoecke’s statements as “unspeakable”.

“The AfD must unmistakably distance themselves from this and apologize to our Jewish friends,” she said.

Following the outcry, Hoecke issued a statement, stressing that the idea of him criticizing the Holocaust memorial or German history was “a malicious and deliberately denigratory interpretation of what I actually said.”

“In my Dresden speech I wanted to ask how we Germans look at our history,” he said, explaining that he wanted to highlight other aspects of German history, that include many prominent poets, composers and others, according to Reuters.

Diether Dehmn, a member of the radical Left party, said he was reporting Hoecke to the police for incitement, Reuters reported. He also added that Hoecke was inspired by a Constitutional Court ruling against a ban on the far-right National Democratic Party (NPD) which had been rendered hours before his speech in Dresden.

Saying to forget about the Holocaust is a step in the right direction, but ultimately one or the other of the following things has to happen:

  1. It has to be denied in its entirety, or
  2. It has to be said that it happened and the Jews deserved it

I’m just speaking strategically. It cannot just be “forgotten,” because the Jews are not going to stop talking about it.

I have spent enough time studying the Holocaust that I believe there is absolutely zero chance that it actually happened. It is simply a allied wartime atrocity lie – such as Saddam’s rape rooms and gassing of the Kurds, or Assad’s bombing of his own people – which proved to be extremely financially and politically beneficial to the Jews, so remained a constant meme after the war.

That said, it would have been 100% reasonable if it had happened, and in fact it should have happened. There is simply no moral or logical argument for why Jews do not deserve to be gassed in fake shower rooms with insect spray and turned into furniture and cleaning products. As such, if people don’t want to deny, or think it is too much work to deny it, or think it actually happened for whatever reason, then simply saying “yes, it did happen and we’re not sorry because they deserved it” is fine.

What is unsustainable is a situation where every German is perpetually guilty of the worst atrocity in history – and that this guilt defines who they are. We see that it is unsustainable now, as the German people call in millions of “refugees” to rape and murder them, to replace them. This is collective suicide, due to Hologuilt.

If a permanent solution to the Holocaust is not introduced, Germany simply cannot survive. And regrettably, telling people that it’s time to just forget about it and move on – while accepting that it was the worst thing that ever happened – is not a solution.