"Human Rights" Mausoleum Helping Pave the Way for Resurgent Judenhass
Ironic, isn't it, that a shrine to vicitmhood that was supposed to make folks feel all warm and fuzzy about Jewry because of the Holocaust should end up inciting Judenhass? What was American novelist Saul Bellow's cheeky phrase for those well-meaning souls whose nice ideas turn out to be hellaciously bad? Oh, yeah--the Good Intentions Paving Company. And even though it isn't listed as one of the mausoleum's contractors, it's clear from this Ceeb account of a recent public meeting in the white elephant's hometown that the GIPC is on the job!:
The meeting started with officials offering superlatives about the facility — the first museum of its kind in the world; the most advanced architecture in the country; the first national museum outside the country's capital region; and a huge draw expected to bring in more than 250,000 visitors a year.
But when the floor was opened to questions, there were shouts about why the museum's Examining the Holocaust gallery will be devoted almost entirely to the genocide of European Jews, while other genocides recognized by Canada will be squeezed into a different gallery, Breaking the Silence.
"Is it the museum's intention to teach our children that all human rights flow from the Holocaust?" shouted one woman, Anne Thompson, from the gallery.
The Ukrainian Canadian Civil Liberties Association (UCCLA) and Ukrainian Canadian Congress have previously raised concerns about the lack of a full exhibit to mark the Holodomor, a genocidal famine that took place in Soviet-occupied Ukraine in the early 1930s.As is the pathological Jew-hate, funnily enough.
"How did you concretely address some of these concerns that were raised by the UCC, regarding the ... possibly too much concentration on the Holocaust, vis-a-vis the other tragedies of the world?" Ostap Hawaleshka, a Ukrainian-Canadian and retired professor asked museum officials at Tuesday's meeting.
"We think that there are other tragedies … that are at least equivalent in terms of magnitude [to the Holocaust] but you know, there's nothing worse than counting my dead are more than your dead."
Museum CEO Stuart Murray responded by saying they are listening carefully to many groups and have done extensive consultation — and the process is still evolving...
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