Hitler monument

Ted Junker, an 87-year-old German living in Wisconsin, is building a memorial to Adolf Hitler on his land. Junkers lived in Romania during the rise of the Third Reich and eventually joined the Waffen SS, where he served on the Russian front.

After the war, he moved to the United States. While he asserts that Hitler has simply been misunderstood, others believe that he’s simply a Holocaust denier.

“I like the US,” Junker told the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel according to the Associated Press. “I can’t understand why people don’t know the truth. This is for understanding, not hate.”

Kathy Heilbronner, of the Milwaukee Jewish Council for Community Relations, told AP that “in making these assertions, he’s deliberately choosing to ignore the overwhelming volume of everything that supports every aspect of the Holocaust.”

5 thoughts on “Hitler monument”

  1. This man should have been deported long ago for war crimes. There is no place in America for someone like him. Why wasn’t he ever found and deported?

  2. What an idiot, he’s guilty of war crimes because he doesn’t agree with you? He may have been in the Waffen SS but that’s not a war crime. That just means he fired his rifle at opposing troops just like my grandfather fired his M1 at the Germans. The Waffen SS was the “armed” SS or basically an elite force similar to the Army Rangers in many respects. I guess if we had lost my grandfather would be a war criminal? Rather than being worried about an old taxpaying law abiding farmer you should be concerned about the thousands of illegal felons from south of the border.

  3. Here, hear, Mr. Preston. Only the Nazis and Germans generally have been uniquely singled out of history, for the imposition of mass guilt, and mass hysteria based on events which have only been (truly) examined “from one side.” I believe this is no small accident. Truth be told, Germans (particularly Baltic Germans) represent the true offspring of ancient Judah-Israel, the Israelite tribe “first into battle,” and forbears of Jesus Christ through his mother and adoptive father. This the “Jews” of today cannot abide, hence their eternal hatred of anything German. And, no, Hitler wasn’t “to blame” for WW2. Churchill and Roosevelt (via their Zionist advisors) share a greater burden, especially the plan to get involved by drawing in Japan.

  4. Richard’s observation is correct, just belonging to the Waffen doesn’t mean that this man committed a crime against humanity (or any other for that matter). He was essentially just a soldier, and after the war he had every right to immigrate wherever he wished (regardless of your take on immigration).

    As for the Nazis/Germans being uniquely singled out for mass guilt, I’d have to point out that the same goes on in the United States between races, not to mention the guilt we have for the near extermination of our indigenous people. And really that’s quite common across the entire First World (Britain, Australia, et al).

    And trust me when I say, the issue has (and is) being examined from all sides, including the point-of-view of the German people themselves (those who opposed as well as supported the Nazi regime). For that reason, I feel safe in assuring you that Jews don’t dislike Germans, but dislike how they were immediately stripped of citizenship and rights from their own country (by their own government).

  5. I was agreeing with Preston’s remarks, They were libertarian in nature. Comparing the German’s being singled out for peculiar post-war treatment with the (non-white) races in America is not a good analogy.

    Regarding examination of the elephant “from all sides,” it must be noted that so-called “holocaust revisionism” (by such researchers as Mattogno, Rassinier, Staeglich, et al) is essentially BANNED from public discussion, and marginalized, stigmatized in the mass media, at the very least. This is NOT hearing “all sides.” One view is politically whitewashed. Thanks to Potsdam, Yalta and, even earlier, the Balfour Agreement and Versailles Treaty (sometimes called history’s “most terrible peace”).

    True, not all Jews dislike (all, or many) Germans, but that is not the point, when examining it from a Nazi point of view. If you read Mein Kampf (and I will presume you have), you will know the prerogative was ostensibly to unite the “German-speaking peoples” of Europe, among which are many Jews (not counting Yiddish, which is a pidgin form of low german, hebrew and slavic tongues – in essence, the “Ghetto” language), but the between-the-lines audience was the Celto-Saxon, Teuton racial heritage, which was exclusive of Jews by its very nature. There arose the underlying conflict. The Reich leadership may have looked at Jews, Gypsies, Slavs, et al, as a form of Balkanization going on, when they were seeking nothing less than a narrowing of the definition of what it means to be “German.”

    Other countries have done this to some extent, but without the great furor found in the Nazi experiment. The Nazi-Sozi was nationalist (racially) and socialist (politically), with a dictatorship of some sort in the interim, for establishment purposes.

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