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International Holocaust Remembrance Day

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Taking Time To Reflect On Holocaust Remembrance Day. The Holocaust was the systematic, state-sponsored persecution and murder of six million Jews by the Nazi regime and its allies. Nearly 2 out of every 3 European Jews were killed. Other groups who were targeted for persecution included Roma, people with disabilities, Slavic peoples, and homosexuals, to name a few. People were rounded up and sent to Nazi concentration camps on cattle-car trains where they were either immediately killed or forced to live and work in horrific conditions. It was, in short, genocide fueled by racism and oppression.
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Thank you Bubbles, I found your Hungarian friends life very moving, he was a man with many talents.


Amen Clive.


Thanks Bubble I think all of us as a certain age always remember.
No wounder that we are athiests,


I have just found this Izzy thank you Clive for tagging me.😍

There are very few survivors from the concentration camps now and its imperative that no one forgets whatever happened then or indeed today.

We had a very dear Hungarian friend, a doctor who when he was 14 was rounded up with his mother and transported to a camp in Germany. When they arrived his mother was shot to death in front of him.
Our friend managed to survive the 5 or 6 years until they were liberated and then he went to the U.S. and became a classical musician.
He saved enough to go to medical school where he became a physical rehabilitation doctor. He also became a well known composer.
After he retired in California he moved to Victoria, BC where he continued to compose and play in orchestras.
A vibrant, funny and very well educated man - we met him 20 years ago and sadly 4 years ago he succumbed to complications from the injuries he received in the camp.
We were with him in hospital 2 days before he died, he was very brave.

We know many people who lost family and friends in the Holocaust - let us hope and pray the politicians get their acts together and make the world a decent place to live for all.

Thank you dear Izzy for the Memorial, information and puzzle 😍


even though we can't freely express our thoughts here on Jigidi; we can still think them. nothing can erase our thoughts. everything is not okay. many are persecuted because they are "different". if some one speaks up, they may offend another. the evil people deserve to be offended when others call them out. we see you. remember, what comes around, goes around.


Thank you all for your comments. Let's make this a memorial to all those people who were hurt or even killed just because of who they were, their religion or the colour of their skin. May this never happen again.
I agree with you Heidi, thankfully there are more good people on this earth than bad.


My late Chiropractor served in Europe in WWII. He fell in love with a young German woman whose husband (a member of the SS) had just been killed. It took years of paperwork but they were finally allowed to marry, and he brought her back to the States. They were as happy as newlyweds for 60 years, until he died of Leucemia. I visited her regularly until she passed about 8 years ago. A delightful woman.
Sh had no idea what her first husband was doing until after the war, and she was appalled.


AND the majority of German people were not really aware of what was happening, and they were horrified when they found out.
Most people, of every nationality, are good people. Sadly, it's the few bad ones who fight so hard to get in charge, con gullible followers, and destroy lives.

Good point CJ45. The vast majority of the German people were NOT NAZIs! They were just average people as almost all of us are.


Hi all please do not blame the German peoples they are good peoples like the rest of us it was a different time sadly and drivan by then nasty people of the time now we have Putin who thinks he is Peter the Great , time to say good night Vlad.

Thanks for the reminder. In 2018 our quilt guild made quilt blocks with two red Xs of various sizes and shapes into a quilt for “The 70273 Project” honoring the disabled victims who were killed by the Nazis. If the doctors deemed someone who was physically or mentally disabled to be an economic burden on society, their medical record was marked with two red Xs indicating that they were to be executed. Quilter Jeanne Hewell-Chambers’ idea became an international quilt exhibit commemorating these people who died between January 1940 and August 1941.

I agree about tatoos basically. I do technically have 4 - but for what I think is a good reason. Only medical personnel have reason to ever see them. I have 4 pinpoint tatoos that were done to be used for lining up the machines for radiation when going through IBC TX.

Thank you for your input of your experiences. Yes, it would not surprise me to be in trouble for what I posted - you too. I lived in France in the early 1950's ('52 - '55 6-9
y/o). Daddy was stations there - USAF. Even though it was years after the end of WWII, I saw so much of what had gone on that I can never forget having seen the devastation that had occurred. Not just to the countryside but to the people.

I had a very dear friend who had been British War Bride that I met in the late 1990's here. She had been a young woman living somewhere in London (I don't remember) during The Blitz. She had written beautiful though sad poems about surviving what it was like there/then.


Forgot to say I have no tattos on my body after seeing them as numbers.


@Jumble @wasicu
Thank you both but be carefull our Danish freinds (not) jigidi will not like this and may close it down.
Yes I grew up as a child in a slum called Dalston a part of Hackney in the East end of London yes I remember people with out limbs and their poverty. Most Jews that were luckey to get to the UK came here to live and yes I saw number tattos on peoples arms did not know why as a child but They became friends mostley with their children and yes I spent time with them and enjoyed their food, yes I learnt to speak Yiddish you do as a child ( that is what German Jews spoke) cannot speake it any more but do remember some words where I live now no one speaks the language.
Then came the Jamacians I different peoples.
Loved them all.Lots of memories fro being a child.
@Bubble @brightspark


A few years ago I visited Auschwitz in Poland. There was a mixture of people persecuted there but mostly Jews. I remember seeing a large heap of posessions (glasses, suitcases, shoes) which belonged to the people who lost their lives in Auschwitz and it did make it more real. They want visitors to be reminded, so it won't happen again. Very, very sad

It needs to be remembered that people of many Faiths and backgrounds were annulated and tortured during the time of the Nazi Holocaust. Anyone could be singled out for 'anything' by an 'informer' (possibly a neighbor that didn't like you or a
relative seeking protection for their family, any reason) , true or not but no way to deny /disprove the accusation - you and yours were just taken never to be seen again.
Not all of the Camps were the large well known ones. There were small 'collection stops' (for lack of a better word) for initial intake and transporting along the way. There had been one of these small facilities near the town we lived in (France).
5 million non Jewish were included in the death of the Holocaust, over 2 million of them were Catholics and other Christians.
There have been other Holocaust since (and before) though usually smaller. In 1975 - 1979, almost a 1/4 of the Cambodian population was killed by the Khmur Rouge under Pol Pot.


Thank you for this.


It's horrible that so many people today deny this even happened!

Thanks for putting this out there.

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