May 2, 2018
Former Israeli foreign secretary Abba Eban once said that “there’s no business like ‘Shoah’ business.”
And it’s hard to disagree with him.
Since inventing their notorious Holocaust narrative, influential Jews have extracted countless billions of dollars from white governments who believe – and, more disturbingly, care – that the Nazis gassed 6 million Skaven moneylenders during World War II.
But it’s not just the Israeli government and high-profile Jews who can financially benefit from the Shoah. Any Jew who has business sense and an inability to feel shame (which is to say, all Jews) can rake in some extracurricular shekels from that greatest of lies if they put their minds to it.
One of those enterprising Jews is Dana Rogozinski, a rat-faced “third generation Holocaust survivor” who has started a line of “Holocaust remembrance jewelry.”
… To honnah ze memories, of course.
Jakob Ella pieces, which are manufactured in California, don’t only feature Holocaust numbers. One bracelet has an inverted enamel-covered triangle that can be ordered in different colors. The inverted triangle was part of a concentration camp prisoner identification system used by the Nazis. Yellow was for Jews, red for political prisoners, blue for foreign forced laborers, purple for Jehovah’s Witnesses, and pink for homosexuals.
There is also a bracelet with an upside down “B” identical to the one in the infamous “Arbeit Macht Frei” sign above the gates to Auschwitz. When ordered by the SS to make the sign, the prisoners — in an act of defiance — flipped the letter.
Rogozinski declined to discuss revenues or sales volume, but she shared that the upside down B bracelets are big sellers, as are pieces customized with specific Holocaust numbers.
Oh, I bet they’re big sellers, Dana.
“I was aware of the phenomenon of people getting tattooed with their Holocaust survivor parent or grandparent’s number as a way of honoring them and perpetuating the memory of the Holocaust, but that wasn’t for me,” Rogozinski said.
Yeah, because you can’t charge thousands for them, lol.
However, it should not be assumed that everyone buying this jewelry (priced between $55 and $2,000) has a family connection to the Holocaust, or is even Jewish.
Kevin Lewis, 55, from Houston, Texas proudly wears his cuff links with Jakob Rogozinski’s tattoo number with his French cuff shirts. Lewis, who works in corporate security, happened to be standing in line behind Rogozinski at the entrance to USHMM on a visit to Washington, DC and noticed her distinctive necklace.
“When she told me what the numbers were and about her company, I thought it was the most remarkable idea. I had to be part of it,” said Lewis, who is not Jewish.
That’s one good thing about Dana’s business: her customers are either going to be kikes or very good goyim, like Kevin, who deserve to be parted from their cash.
Though the brazenness of it all is still startling. Every level-headed person knows that this kikess is in it for the money, including some of her fellow Jews:
I think it’s fair to say that if even other Jews – hand-rubbing, coin-counting, diamond-hoarding Jews – are calling you shameless and greedy, that’s a sign that you’ve got a big problem on your hands.