Elie Wiesel

AZL flag holder TransparentEliezer ‘Elie’ Wiese (September 30th, 1928) is a Jewish writer, political propagandist and so-called “Holocaust survivor”. Wiesel was born in Sighet, Transylvania (now Sighetu Marmației), Maramureș, Romania, in the Carpathian Mountains. His parents were Sarah Feig and Shlomo Wiesel and at home the Wiesel family spoke Yiddish. Wiesel’s mother, Sarah, was the daughter of Dodye Feig, a Vizhnitz Hasid, the dynasty founded by Rabbi Menachem Mendel Hager. Vizhnitz is the Yiddish name of Vyzhnytsia, a village in present-day Ukraine.  A Jewish political ‘activist’ in the early years of his life, Dodye spent time in jail for aiding Jewish terrorists from Poland. Wiesel has authored many books on propaganda the best known of which is Night, which falsifies his World War II experiences. Indeed Wiesel is promoted by Jewish media as the most celebrated eyewitnesses to the Holocaust myth. Yet his propaganda deviates from the standard narrative. Night has no mention of gas chambers instead Jews were apparently burned alive, a story now dismissed by all historians. Wiesel also gives credence to the most absurd stories of other “eyewitnesses” and spreads fantastic tales of 10,000 persons sent to their deaths each day in Buchenwald. Also bizarre is the notion that Wiesel and his father chose to leave with their apparent German “executioners,” rather than await the Bolshevik “liberators” confirming that they were safer in German hands thus further contradicting his claims. In his 1977 propaganda piece Dimensions of the Holocaust Wiesel is also responsible for capitalising on the work of Raphael Lemkin in twisting language so that the term “Holocaust” solely relates to Jewish casualties during WWII. He voices his support for Jewish Israel’s mass murder of children and babies and is a clear advocate of Lenin who stated “If you tell a lie often enough it becomes the truth” as is clearly exposed in the quotes below:
“Some events do take place but are not true; others are – although they never occurred.” Elie Wiesel
“I describe incidents which may or may not have happened but which are true.” Elie Wiesel

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