February 9, 2018
The entire way that the alleged “Holocaust” is looked at has been changed over the last 4 years. More and more people simply laugh when the subject is brought up, thinking about memes. People are now aware that the Jews claimed on the record that there were steam chambers, chambers with electric floors, a rollercoaster of death, etc. at the alleged death camps.
Furthermore, we have mocked the Jews so viciously over their compulsive use of “muh Holocaust, goyim” as a response to everything that they no longer feel comfortable using it. They know as well as we do that every time a crowd of people starts laughing hysterically in a comments section or on Twitter in response to these idiot claims, the hoax is weakened.
Alt-Right figure Mike Enoch recently debate a dweebus Antifa, and he kept saying to him “I’m not gonna bring up the Holocaust, I’m not gonna call you a Nazi.” The reason they aren’t going to do it is if they do, they will be laughed at.
The only people that still have the nerve to talk about “muh Holocaust, goyim” are boomers and the mainstream media sites with no comments section.
They still run these stories about how the “Holocaust survivors” are abnormally healthy in their old age, but they can’t think about anything other than the gas chambers.
Nat Shaffir runs six miles a day, six days a week. He started running when he met a college student who had just run a marathon.
“I looked at her and said, she did a marathon? If she can do it I can do it,” he said.
He was 65 years old at the time. Now he’s 81, and later this year hopes to run his 12th marathon. When he runs, he doesn’t listen to music or plan his day. He says his mind is usually in a much darker place.
Shaffir gives tours at the Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington, D.C., where he shares his own story. He was born in Romania in 1936 and had a happy childhood until he was almost 6 years old, when everything suddenly changed.
“One of our neighbors was a priest,” he explained. “He showed up with a police officer and two armed guards, and he’s pointing at us and he’s saying… ‘these are Jews.’ So we were actually turned in to the authorities because we were Jews, by a priest.”
His family spent years in a Jewish ghetto, with barely enough food to survive, and 32 of his relatives perished in Nazi concentration camps.
Shaffir, though, eventually made it to Israel, and at age 24 to America. Running, he says, gives him strength.
As a young paratrooper in the Israeli army, he was shot in the knee. We asked him if he has any bullet fragments in his knee. But he said he’s actually had a knee replacement. Yet he still runs marathons. But running, while re-living the Holocaust, also gives him the mental strength to keep telling his story.
I can’t read that without laughing.
He’s running around reliving the Holocaust in his mind!
We killed this hoax.