Jew War Criminal Henry Kissinger Shares His Holohoax Sob Story

Daily Slave
June 6, 2015

The Great Hero Kissinger
The Great Hero Kissinger

The former U.S. secretary of state and Jew Henry Kissinger recently shared his Holohoax sob story with Charlie Rose.  Kissinger and his family left Germany before the 60 trillion were gassed to death in wooden shower rooms.  How lucky for him.

But from what he describes it doesn’t sound as if things were all that bad for Jews.  The German people just made a decision that the Jews were incompatible with their society and wanted them out.  Can’t blame them considering Judea declared war on them in 1933 and caused all sorts of problems for the German people beforehand.


He began by describing his father’s pride at having a “spectacular” career as a school teacher in a public school, with “a title,” as it was very rare for Jews to hold state jobs in the 1920s and 1930s.“I had a sort of German Jewish middle class existence until the Nazis came … in ’33. And they began a systematic campaign of segregation, delegitimization, and it was sort of permissible for Hitler youth kids to beat up Jewish kids.”

Kissinger said he was forced to attend a segregated school, and described how there was no hiding for much of German Jewry living in smaller towns and cities, like his family in Kern, or his grandfather in a small village. “It was known who the Jews were,” he said.

“There were signs all over the place: Jews are not desired here … that was de facto segregation. The only time I violated this was to go to football games. I had a great passion for soccer,” he said with some levity.

Kissinger said his mother began to feel increasingly that her children would not have a future in Germany. He said “life had become increasingly unpleasant, but it was not yet violent.”

Ultimately, his mother’s insistence overcame his father’s reluctance to leave and in September 1938, the family left Germany to join Kissinger’s great-uncle in the United States, just a few months before Kristallnacht, in November that year.

“Then, of course, the Holocaust started,” he said.

Of course it did, Hank.  Of course it did.