Israel: Jews Do the Miss Holocaust Survivor Thing Again

I don’t get the point of this, really.

What exactly is the Jew who came up with this trying to do?

As far as I can tell, the only thing it is proving so far is that the Nazis were extremely incompetent at what was supposedly their main goal – exterminating the Jews.

There is no other explanation for how so many literal toddlers survived the “death camps” and mass executions and having their eyeballs glued to masturbation machines.


The evening gowns shone under the spotlights and the tiaras sparkled, but this beauty pageant was like no other: all the contestants are Holocaust survivors.

Established in 2012 by Israeli charity Yad Ezer La-Haver, which means “lend a hand to a friend”, the gala event returned after a two-year hiatus.

Some have criticised “Miss Holocaust Survivor” as an inappropriate way to remember the Nazi genocide, but charity founder Shimon Sabag said its mission is to give survivors “a piece of the childhood that was stolen from them”.

Ten contestants, ranging in age from 79 to 90, competed for the 2021 crown, which was won by 86-year-old Selina Steinfeld, a Romanian-born survivor of the Nazi effort to exterminate Europe’s Jews.

“I’m moved. I have no words,” the great-grandmother said as she accepted the award Tuesday night in Jerusalem, wearing a golden dress and a chunky pearl necklace.

This year’s Miss Holocaust Survivor was held just weeks before Israel hosts the Miss Universe pageant in the southern resort city of Eilat, and there are similarities.

As with any other pageant, the contestants were made up and dressed by professionals and graded by an earnest panel of immaculately dressed judges.

Wrapped in a shimmering grey shawl, 87-year-old Kuka Palmon gleefully said she felt like “a teenage girl” after a “divine” pampering by a team of beauticians.

While the pageant has a celebratory atmosphere at times, it does not avoid the unimaginable pain endured by the contestants.

Palmon, also Romanian born, recalled hiding in a cellar during World War II as her father was forced on to a train that carried him to a Nazi extermination camp.

He survived but “was a skeleton” when he returned, she said, her hair held firmly in place by an abundance of spray.

“When he got home, I ran away. I said, ‘that’s not my dad’.”

It’s amazing they still have the nerve to tell these ridiculous stories, given that they’ve gotten so much backlash for it in recent years.

But the Jewish strategy has always been to double down six million times.