How many times have you seen someone try to compare this movement to “Holocaust Revisionists” (Holocaust Deniers)? I’ve seen it too many times to count.
One of the main things “Holocaust Revisionists” focus on are the amount of Jews murdered by the Nazis.
None of us deny that 2,973 people were brutally murdered on 9/11. We deny the bogus story we were told about how and why it happened.
To me, “Holocaust Revisionists” are trying to rationalize, justify, protect, and defend the policies of the Nazi Regime.
The individuals that try and connect the 9/11 Truth Movement with “Holocaust Deniers” are essentially trying to rationalize, justify, protect, and defend the polices of the Bush Regime.
If I were to compare the 9/11 Truth Movement to anything, it would be to the White Rose.
According to Wikipedia, the White Rose “was a non-violent resistance group in Nazi Germany, consisting of a number of students from the University of Munich and their philosophy professor. The group became known for an anonymous leaflet campaign, lasting from June 1942 until February 1943, that called for active opposition to German dictator Adolf Hitler’s regime.” [...] “Today, the members of the White Rose are honoured in Germany as some of its greatest heroes because they opposed the Third Reich in the face of almost certain death.”
I’m not posting this as an endorsement. - Jon
Eight-time presidential candidate Lyndon LaRouche may be a punchline on ‘The Simpsons,’ but his organization — and the effect it has on young recruits — is dead serious
By April Witt
Sunday, October 24, 2004; Page W12
The desperation in her son’s voice jolted Erica Duggan fully awake.
“Mum, I’m in big trouble,” Jeremiah, a 22-year-old college student, said into the phone quietly, as though trying not to be overheard.
It was nearly 4:30 a.m. in London. Erica Duggan, a retired teacher, had been awake even before the phone rang. Restless — a mother’s instinct, she would later say — she’d gone down to the kitchen to make herself a cup of tea.
It was March 27, 2003, the eighth day of the war in Iraq. Antiwar sentiment was high across Europe. Erica’s idealistic son had gone to Germany to attend an antiwar protest and conference with a group called Nouvelle Solidarité. All Jeremiah told his mother about the group before he left was that its views were “extreme” and that it was affiliated with an American presidential candidate she’d never heard of, a man named Lyndon LaRouche. Now her son’s phone call made it clear that something had gone wrong.
“This involves Solidarity,” Erica recalls her son saying before he added: “I can’t do this. I want out. It is not something I can do.”
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