• Thu. Dec 8th, 2022

Holocaust survivor draws parallels in present-day society with Nazi Germany

ByDebra J. Aguilar

Aug 1, 2022

Vera Sharav was only 3 years old when her world fell apart.

She and her family were driven out of Romania and herded into a concentration camp in Ukraine during World War II, where they had to wait and starve to death.

“The death cloud was still there,” Sharav told The Epoch Times.

Each week, a list determined who would be sent where; whether it’s a death camp or slaves, she says.

While at the camp, she said her father died of typhus when she was 5, which had spread throughout the camps due to cold and malnutrition.

After three years in the camp, she was rescued in 1944, she said.

“My mother got wind that a few orphans would be transported out of the camp, so she lied and said I was an orphan to save my life, and that’s how I ended up leaving,” Sharav said. .

It began what she called her odyssey as a child without parents, left to her own intuition and a keen critical appreciation of others’ intentions.

“I had to assess who I could trust to take care of me,” she said.

While on a train to the port of Constanta, Romania, where three boats were waiting to take groups of people to Palestine, she befriended a family. However, upon arrival, she found herself assigned a boat with other orphaned children that would separate her from the family she thought she could trust. So she rebelled.

“Anyway, I couldn’t be convinced to get on that boat,” she said. “Miraculously, in the end, they gave in to me.

Seasick, she fell asleep that night, only to wake to find that the boat with the orphans had been torpedoed by whom she said had discovered decades later that it was the Russians.

Although she carries the guilt of having survived, she was grateful that she resisted because that resistance kept her alive, she said.

“I don’t obey authority, and that saved my life.”

Army medicine

Those memories came back in 2020 during the network of COVID-19 restrictions that spun out of control with the help of media propaganda, she said.

“So now when people obey authority without thinking, relinquish their right to make decisions about their own lives and what happens in their own bodies, I think back to those times,” she said. .

Today, Sharav is a medical activist and founder of the Alliance for the Protection of Human Researcha network of lay people and professionals who work to uphold the humanitarian values ​​and ethical standards established in the Hippocratic Oath, the Nuremberg Code and the Universal Declaration on Bioethics and Human Rights.

More recently, she joined Scott Schara, co-founder of The Light of Our Incredible Grace Shines, Inc.

Scott Shara. (Courtesy of Scott Schara)

Sharav and Schara spoke with The Epoch Times about what they consider to be parallels between the National Socialist regime in Germany and the current medical guidelines implemented in the United States through government funding.

Since his 19-year-old daughter Grace died in a hospital in 2021 after being injected with a combination of drugs he later discovered was part of a federal hospital protocol, Schara has called what was happening “genocide”. He fought to tell his daughter’s story and network with others who had gone through a similar experience while drawing attention to the protocols he said amounted to the murder of his daughter, who has Down syndrome. of Down.

Under the Nazi regime, Sharav said, medicine had become a weapon, as it is today.

Although Jews were the primary target, she said, the first medically murdered victims were disabled German infants and children under the age of 3.

This then broadened the operation – titled T4 for the address of the programme’s central office in Berlin – to people with disabilities of all ages, including the mentally ill and the elderly, Sharav said.

“The Nazis called them worthless eaters,” she said. “T4 was a concerted effort to get rid of what their propaganda called the ‘economic burden’.”

Schara pointed to a 2021 Medicare Trustee Report, which assesses the cost of maintaining federal funding for the elderly and disabled.

“Thirty-nine percent of that federal budget goes to those two groups right now, which is $2.2 trillion a year,” Schara said.

On page 11 of the report (pdf), there is a call for “substantial changes” to address financial challenges.

“The sooner solutions are adopted, the more flexible and progressive they can be,” the report says.

For Schara, the implication, while not openly stated, suggests a call for eugenics that was supported by academic elites early in US history and then embraced by Nazi Germany.

Ten years after taking power, Adolph Hitler launched his program of genocide which had been introduced in incremental stages using propaganda portraying the regime as heroes, Sharav said.

“What happened to Grace and what happened to many disabled and elderly people in Western Europe, Australia, Canada and the United States in March and April 2020 was medical murder,” Sharav said.

“Built on a Lie”

Genocide is not new to the United States, Sharav said, as it was Associate Justice of the United States Supreme Court, Oliver Wendell Holmes, who voted in favor of the majority opinion 8-1 in Buck v. Bell of 1921, which upheld Virginia’s decision. Sterilization Act 1924 and the forced sterilization of Carrie Buck, who was allegedly mentally deficient.

Holmes said it was better to prevent the mentally handicapped from being born than to allow them to “undermine the strength of the state” or “leave them to starve because of their imbecility”.

“The principle that supports mandatory vaccinations is broad enough to cover the cutting of fallopian tubes,” the judge wrote in his opinion. “Three generations of fools is enough.”

Carrie Buck, however, was never actually mentally handicapped, Sharav said.

“The case for eugenics is always built on a lie,” Sharav said. “But it’s an ideology that continues to poison public health policy.” And he blames that kind of thinking for the medical decisions that ultimately contributed to Grace’s death.

“The Banality of Evil”

As he continues to try to figure out what happened to his daughter, Schara says he’s learned from the writings of Holocaust survivor Hannah Arendt and her concept of “banality.” difficulty”.

“It opened up a whole new view of the world for me,” Schara said.

Sharav’s experience familiarized her with the concept. The banality of evil is the normalization of mass murder by making it a bureaucratic routine that is transmitted as orders through the chain of command to the person who presses the switch, injects or turns on the gas, she said.

“No one called it murder,” Sharav said. “The Nazis were very good at propaganda and language. Jews were called “spreaders of disease,” much like the epithets thrown at those who didn’t take the hit. »

Throughout 2021, the spread of COVID-19 has been blamed on “the unvaccinated pandemic,” a phrase that has been used by President Joe Biden and governors such as North Carolina Governor Roy Cooper.

“All the language is dehumanizing,” Sharav said.

“A Slippery Slope”

Schara applies the concept to the fact that 67 percent of children with Down syndrome are aborted in the United States, he said.

“Doctors encourage the mother to have an amnio (amniocentesis) test, and if the test shows Down syndrome or some other disability that would complicate the parent’s life, it encourages an abortion,” Schara said.

What Sharav said she saw in an unholy union when medicine mingles with government.

“The Hippocratic oath goes out the window,” she said.

The promise to “do no harm” has been replaced with an allegiance to the “greater good”, Sharav said.

The question then remains, who has the power to decide what is best for the greater good, Sharav challenged.

What upholds the greater good is respect for the individual, Sharav said, and to pursue policies that champion the many rather than the individual is to open the door to medical practices that will cause wrong.

“Look at what Big Pharma is now doing to children, aggressively chasing them to get bitten when they’re not at risk of COVID-19 at all,” she said.

It’s a slippery slope down which, with the help of advanced technology, society is rapidly slipping from the snail’s pace it took Hitler to implement his “Final Solution”, Schara said. .

“We’re heading there exceptionally fast,” Schara said. “Today, the ‘Final Solution’ is the reduction of the entire human population under the ‘Sustainable Agenda’ of Agenda 2030.”

Unlike physical camps that required ink tattoos for identification and guards to manage prisoners, the new prisons are digital, Sharav said, managed remotely by surveillance via smartphones and cities.

“With smart technology, you can manage billions at once,” she said. “It’s chilling.”

It’s hard for many to fathom that an elite would conspire to cause widespread harm, Sharav said.

“People will say, ‘They made a mistake; it was an accident.’ But no, the elite, just like the Nazis, have this arrogance in which they think they are superior and therefore entitled to rule us because they think we are inferior,” Sharav said.

Control versus Faith

Schara said his concern is for an elite ruling class that is godless, believing only in what is measurable and controllable.

He emphasizes his faith in God as a powerful weapon to combat dark agendas that have outgrown the average person’s comprehension, working 60 hour weeks just to make ends meet.

“We must not fall into the trap of the false light that Satan will eventually climb on to steal more souls. The true light of God protects those who believe,” he said.

“We the people” can claim sovereignty by learning to trust intuition, experience and the ability to assess lies from truth, Sharav said.

“Stop watching mainstream media,” Sharav said. “They all read the same script. They bombarded people with scare campaigns, which is exactly the same thing the Nazis did. This is how they controlled the population: by fear.

For Sharav, the mission that has been laid at the feet of people around the world is the same as it was when she was a child: “Resist. Wake up. Stop obeying.

Matt McGregor


Matt McGregor covers news and features across the United States. Send him your story ideas: matt.mcgregor@epochtimes.us