(June 24, 1901 – August 28, 1959) was a Jewish lawyer born in Eastern Poland. He is best known for inventing the word ‘genocide’ in 1944 out of the Greek genos for race and–cide, Latin for killing meaning the destruction of one distinct genome by another. Little is known about Lemkin’s youth or what he did during the Jewish Bolshevik seizure of Russia. He declared that his father was just a farmer yet steady funds for an expensive education were forthcoming though and he is credited with law doctorates from the Universities of Heidelberg and Lemberg. In fact Lemkin an immigrant refugee seems to have appeared out of thin air on December 1941, and instantly injected into positions in American governing circles such as “head consultant” to the Foreign Economic Administration of the Roosevelt War machine, advisor to the Bureau of Economic Warfare and the War Department and “foreign affairs” advisor to the State Department. Post WWII Lemkin invented ‘genocide’ as an ‘offense against international law’. This was clearly conceived by a Jew solely to engender to the ‘holocaust construct‘ and therefore exclusively pertain to Jewish interests. Consequently international Jewry at the United Nations Convention on the Prevention and Punishment of the Crime of Genocide (CPPCG) in 1948 wholeheartedly endorsed the action. Lemkin also contends that he has brought this issue before the’ international community’ before. In the 1950s Lemkin claimed to have represented Poland at international conferences in several Western countries, in Polish League of Nations activities. It was here in 1933 that he is supposed to have made his first proposal, entreating the League to draw up a treaty to ban “mass slaughter.” However, an examination of the documents involved reveal only references to the outlawing of ‘vandalism’. In 1954 the USSR was charged with the new crime of Genocide by American citizens ethnically from seven countries under Jewish Bolshevik domination. The United Nations did not act. Great Britain did not ratify Lemkin’s Convention on Genocide until January 30 1970 and the United States of America has not ratified to this day. The action or lack of in these 3 occurrences indicates the level of Jewish influence involved.