Hitler in the Holocaust


Hitler in the Holocaust in Bible Codes by Rabbi Glazerson

The Holocaust Day


The Holocaust Day in Bible Codes by Rabbi Glazerson

World War I


World War I, also known as WWI, the First World War, the Great War, and “The War to End All Wars,” was a global military conflict and certainly a tragedy and an evil upon the world. It took place primarily in Europe between 1914 and 1918. More than nine million soldiers died and millions of civilians perished. The conflict had a decisive impact on the history of the 20th century.     Read full article…

Adolf Hitler


Adolf Hitler was the Fuehrer of Germany from 1934 until 1945 when he commited suicide. As Fuehrer, (dictator) he led Germany on an military expansionist policy to create a Europe dominated and populated by the Aryan race. In 1938 he pressured Austria to unify with Germany. Next was Czechoslovakia. In 1939, Germany invaded Poland and this brought military conflict to Europe and was the beginning of World War II. He legitimized the Nazi concept of German and Aryan racial superiority and implemented governmental policies accordingly. The Nazi concept of Aryan … Continue reading



The Holocaust was the systematic, bureaucratic, state-sponsored persecution and murder of approximately six million Jews by the Nazi regime and its collaborators. “Holocaust” is a word of Greek origin meaning “sacrifice by fire.” The Nazis, who came to power in Germany in January 1933, believed that Germans were “racially superior” and that the Jews, deemed “inferior,” were an alien threat to the so-called German racial community. During the era of the Holocaust, German authorities also targeted other groups because of their perceived “racial inferiority”: Roma (Gypsies), the disabled, and some … Continue reading

Auschwitz and The Holocaust


Auschwitz, or Auschwitz-Birkenau, is the best-known of all the Nazi death camps, and has come to symbolize the Holocaust itself. Though Auschwitz was just one of six extermination camps, it was also a labor concentration camp, extracting prisoners’ “value” from them, in the form of hard labor, for weeks or months. As the prisoners weakened from disease, or the starvation rations, or overwork, they were selected to be taken to the gas chambers for a more “humane” death. In this, Auschwitz differed from most of the other camps, like Belzec … Continue reading

Lodz Ghetto


Germany invaded Poland on 31 August 1939. Using blitzkrieg tactics, Poland fell within three weeks. Lodz, located in central Poland, held the second largest Jewish community in Europe, second only to Warsaw. When the Nazis attacked, Poles and Jews worked frantically to dig ditches to defend their city. Only seven days after the attack on Poland began, Lodz was occupied. Within four days of Lodz’s occupation, Jews became targets for beatings, robberies, seizure of property, and forced labor.   Women being forced to transport excrement, from that part of the … Continue reading

Warsaw Ghetto


Germany invaded Poland on 31 August 1939. German forces reached the southern and western parts of the city on 8 and 9 September 1939. They surrounded the city and within three weeks they were occupying the city. Jews were subjected to attacks and discrimination. They were driven from food lines, seized for forced labour. Religious Jews wearing their traditional garbs were assaulted. Jewish teachers, craftsman, professionals, members of welfare and cultural institutions lost their positions, without any compensation, with little or no prospect of obtaining similar positions. Then followed the … Continue reading