Monday, November 12, 2012


War criminals - butchers, mass murderers, monsters, who tortured and killed millions of innocent men, women, children - babies - walked away free to live in different countries where, for decades, they have enjoyed raising their well-fed families and tending their lovely gardens.
The Nazis and Fascists were helped by the Vatican, by the Red Cross, and by other Nazi sympathizers. Hypocrites who travel under the guise of Christianity "forgive" any atrocity and use God's name as an excuse to help those who murder Jews - Jesus's people.
Most of those Nazis and war criminals who escaped from Germany, Austria, Hungary, Croatia and other countries did not even bother to hide their identities, but corrupt governments and corrupt courts run by Nazi sympathizers like Juan Perron provided shelter and comfort. And America forgave the atrocities to save Nazi nuclear scientists.
There are still those who strive to make the world forget what the butchers have done by passing laws to absolve their crimes. It all happened so long ago. They are sick old men and women now. Just forget the blood they have shed. Forget the screams and tears of the children as they were tortured. It is too much bother to prosecute those Nazis now.
But we must not forget. We must not be silent. Nazis and other murderers who have found friendship and shelter in Brazil, Argentina - the land of the "disappeared children" and the weeping grandmothers - and Paraguay, the United States of America, Canada, and  those who returned in safety to Germany and Austria and elsewhere must be ripped out of their comfortable homes and brought to justice. Now!
The United States brought justice to Bin Laden. We must bring justice to the thousands of Nazis and other war criminals still living free, no matter where they are or how old they are. Their victims are dead forever.
Decent people everywhere must raise up a cry, demanding justice for the souls that belonged to the corpses and the ashes that the Nazis and their accomplices and others of their ilk have massacred.
Don't let the bastards die a normal death in their beds. They must die in prison or at the end of a rope. There is no more time to waste.
Phyllis Carter
At the end of World War II the Allies declared the Nazi party a criminal organization and vowed to prosecute and punish the architects and triggermen of genocide. It was an ambitious pledge: several hundred thousand Gestapo, SS and Wehrmacht forces had engaged in war crimes and atrocities against civilians. However, only a few thousand Nazi war criminals and collaborators were convicted at the Nuremberg trials, held from 1945 to 1949. The vast majority evaded prosecution by concealing their war records, assuming false identities, fleeing Europe, or serving Allied governments as spies or scientists.
Asher Ben Natan
While smuggling Holocaust survivors from post-war Austria to Palestine, Asher Ben Natan organized and funded Nazi hunting operations in Europe.

In the absence of a sustained international manhunt and centralized prosecution, the task of bringing Nazi war criminals to justice was undertaken by a handful of individuals — acting without official status or government support. These so-called Nazi hunters collectively identified and brought to justice thousands of Nazi war criminals. Simon Wiesenthal may be the most famous Nazi hunter, but Elusive Justice focuses on individuals whose names are less well known and who helped capture and convict the architects and engineers of genocide, mobile killing squad officers, concentration camp guards, industrial slave drivers and medical experimentation staff. In the process, these Nazi hunters gave a measure of dignity to the dead and reminded the international community that enemies of humanity must be punished if humanity is to survive. The legal protocols developed by the Nazi hunters are still being used to extradite and indict the perpetrators of war crimes that continue to plague the world, including most recently in Rwanda, the Balkans and South Asia.

Narrated by Candice Bergen, Elusive Justice is an unprecedented examination of the more than six-decade global hunt for the 20th century's most notorious war criminals, thousands of whom are still presumed to be alive. Featuring intimate portraits of the Nazi hunters, the film also examines the nations and institutions that helped bring war criminals to justice or, in too many cases, helped them to escape.


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