July 24, 2006

The Nagging Question of Moral Corruption

Last Saturday, a "demonstration against Israel's aggressive war in Lebanon and the Gaza Strip" was hold in Berlin by several groups and organisations of the "Left anti-war- and peace movement, the Palestinian community and Lebanese an Arab associations".



Germany is paying for its war crimes. When will Israel be paying for hers?

Targeted bombs on refugees and children.




Israeli Children:
A Chip off The Old Block.

German Media = Biased, Partisan, Pro-Israel




Does the Chrildren's Rights Convention apply to them as well or do they have to be blonde?

Everyday life in Palestine




Israel's Military Targets

Uno Resolutions are Enforced with Israeli Hatred and American Weapons




Israeli Self-Defense
Shame on you...




The Pictures are from opposight.de and Freies Politikforum für Demokraten und Anarchisten.

Now this may be a naive question, but where were those protesters when Israeli children were blown up in pizzerias, ice cream parlours, discoes and busses?

Elsewhere, on Saturday, after years of obscurity, attention was finally being paid to Arno Breker, the sculptor whose monumental neo-classical figures so vividly expressed Nazi racial ideology that he became known as "Hitler's favourite sculptor".

Cultural officials stated that six decades after the end of the war, Germans were more than ready for a discussion of how a gifted artist accommodated, and was co-opted by, the Nazi regime. Breker's moral corruption, they said, was precisely what makes him worth studying, a view that was supported by Nobel laureate Günter Grass, who thinks it could help answering the nagging question of why people turned.

Protests were very few. I guess most of the avid anti-Nazis had all their energies focused on the Nazi state of Israel and on competing with a dead sculptor for the role as an explanatory model for the phenomenon of moral corruption.