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Sunday, 25 November 2012

The real Holocaust made by the jewish people against White Europeans : Remember Holodomor !

An exhibition that details the horrors and magnitude of the Holodomor – the little-known Ukrainian genocide that resulted in the deaths of some 10 million people – opens at The Ukrainian Museum on Tuesday evening, May 27 at 5:30 p.m.
The exhibition, Holodomor: Genocide by Famine, is one of a series of events taking place around the world to commemorate the 75th anniversary of what James Mace, the director of the U.S. Commission on the Ukraine Famine (1988), referred to as "the crime of the century that nobody's ever heard of."
The horrific event, known in Ukrainian as the Holodomor (literally, murder by starvation), took place in 1932-1933, less than twenty years after Ukraine was forcibly incorporated into the Soviet Union. Determined to force all Ukrainian farmers onto collective farms, to crush the burgeoning national revival, and to forestall any calls for Ukraine's independence, the brutal Communist regime of Soviet dictator Joseph Stalin embarked on a campaign to starve the Ukrainian people into submission.
The Soviet government confiscated all the grain produced by Ukrainian farmers, withheld other foodstuffs, executed anyone trying to obtain food, and punished those who attempted to flee. As a result, in the land called the Breadbasket of Europe, millions of men, women, and children were starved to death.
Stalin boasted privately that 10 million people – 25% of Ukraine's population – had perished during the Holodomor. At least 3 million of the victims were children.
Despite the magnitude of the atrocity, the Soviet regime, behind its Iron Curtain, denied the existence of the Holodomor for decades, denouncing any reports as "anti-Soviet propaganda." It was not until the breakup of the Soviet Union in 1991 and the subsequent establishment of an independent Ukraine that the contents of many sealed government archives were uncovered, exposing a wealth of gruesome information.
Much of that information is included in Holodomor: Genocide by Famine, which consists of 96 panels of photographs, documents, government reports, eyewitness accounts, and other archival material detailing virtually every aspect of the tragedy.
Holodomor: Genocide by Famine draws on numerous sources, including the Holodomor exhibition organized by The Ukrainian Museum for display at the United Nations in 2003 – the 70th annniversary of the tragedy. The current exhibition was produced by the League of Ukrainian Canadians (LUC) in cooperation with the Museum of Soviet Occupation of the Kyiv Memorial Society in Ukraine and the League of Ukrainian Canadian Women (LUCW). LUC and LUCW are non-profit organizations dedicated to the continued development of a thriving Ukrainian community in Canada, to raising awareness of the history of the Ukrainian people, and to promoting the tenets of democracy and respect for human rights. Over the years, both organizations have actively supported a number of human rights projects, including the International Commission of Inquiry into the 1932-1933 Famine in Ukraine (1990).
Dr. Taras Hunczak, professor emeritus in the history department at Rutgers University, prepared the introductory wall text for Holodomor: Genocide by Famine and its accompanying brochure. 


Ukrainian President Viktor Yanukovych has addressed his compatriots on the Holodomor Remembrance Day.
"These days it will turn 80 years since trouble has come to our land. In the period of 1932-1933, the Holodomor covered the territory of Ukraine and other countries of the former USSR," according to a statement by the president posted on the official president's Web site on Saturday.
"This crime has changed the history of the Ukrainian people forever. It has been one of the severest challenges of Ukrainians. The Holodomor not only killed people, but also had the purpose of causing fear and obedience. For decades, any mention of those dreadful events has been banned," reads the statement.
"But Ukrainians demonstrated tenacity. Due to belief in our power, love to Ukraine, primordial pursuit of freedom and independence we have survived," Yanukovych said.
"Today, a little candle flame unites us in a prayer for the souls of the Holodomor victims. We also remember those who shared the last piece of bread and saved the lives of compatriots. Our duty is to carry the memory of those dreadful events forever in our hearts. We also must do everything to prevent such a tragedy in the future," the president said.

1 comMENTS:

I am so glad I recently learned about the Holodomor. It was never mentioned in any history book I read during grade school, intermediate school, or high school. I never heard about it in college or in graduate school. The Jewish media has suppressed any publicity concerning the Holodomor. This is because Jews caused the Holodomor. The Holocaust pales in significance to the 10 million deaths caused by Jews in the Holodomor.

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