Nazi SS Guard Deported From U.S. Soil Today

 

Nazi SS Guard Deported From U.S. Soil Today (Randyjw; August 21, 2018)

 

A long overdue goodbye and good riddance goes out to Jakiw Palij, whose 2004 deportation order was carried out today, August 21, 2018.

 

According to today’s White House Press Release, carried on the 1600 Daily, Palij immigrated from Trawniki, Poland (now in Ukraine) in 1949 to the U.S., and became a naturalized citizen in 1957, residing in Queens, New York. It was later discovered that Palij had been an armed guard of the Nazi SS serving at the Trawniki Labor Camp, where about 6,000 Jewish women, men, and children were shot to death as part of “Operation Reinhard,” one of many similar actions to exterminate the Jews from Poland under the main aegis of Adolf Hitler’s all-encompassing “Final Solution.”

 

Palij is being deported to the Federal Republic of Germany.

 

Thank you to United States Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) under the Administration of Donald J. Trump, President of the United States.

 

Read the press release, here:

 

whitehouse.gov / Statements & Releases / Statement from the Press Secretary / Immigration /

https://www.whitehouse.gov/briefings-statements/statement-press-secretary-30/

 

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10 Comments

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10 responses to “Nazi SS Guard Deported From U.S. Soil Today

  1. He should burn in hell for eternity, of course, but why was he deported to Germany and not to his place of birth, whether it is Poland or Ukraine?

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    • It’s said that neither country, Poland, or Ukraine, would accept him. It’s my knee-jerk reaction which makes me say that these countries should have to take in a former citizen; but, I haven’t thought out the ramifications and whether or not that would be a good idea. Anyways, Germany decided to take him, negotiated by President Trump, as a moral kind of obligation. They don’t have actual photos, etc. of him doing any killing, per se, but he was an armed guard there, and certainly didn’t set the Jews free, so that they could live. I hate that reticence which guilty countries use about the stance they take in prosecuting these abominably atrocious individuals.

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      • In my times, some Nazi collaborators were discovered in Ukraine, brought to trial, and executed. I don’t know what their policy is now, though.

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        • Maybe because they didn’t have to be extradited and were locally situated. Perhaps they were originally German citizens, or became such? Nuremberg trials in Israel? or, later? Most countries with complicity, or with Nazi-sympathetic, anti-Jewish leanings, especially the likes of supposedly “neutral” Switzerland, Austria, Germany, the Baltic states and those close to Russia have continued their denial and foot-dragging over the Holocaust and bringing perpetrators to “justice”; generally, even supposed “justice” has included only short-term sentences, or revolving door policies, or even “time served” types of non-actions. It’s been totally disgusting.

          Liked by 1 person

          • You’re right – they didn’t have to be extradited; they were right there. Baltic states are predomonantly Volksdeutch, so naturally, they considered themselves ethnically German, and thus supported the Nazis all the way.
            I went to 1st grade in Latvia, and I remember graffiti slogans “Dirty Jews, get out of Latvia!” everywhere. Russian authorities turned a blind eye because the other set of slogans, though not so prominent, said “Russian swine, get out of Latvia!” Lithuanian “ustashes” (nazi-sympathizing guerillas) were hunted in the forests for almost a decade after the war. This is active collaboration, rather than “neutral” sympathizing.

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