The two Nazi-era physicians – Dr. Gisella Perl and Dr. Erno Vadasz – whose lives are recalled in the article “were not the only Jewish physicians or gynecologists forced to work within the concentration camps. However, most of the others were murdered with their patients, and their stories will never be known. Hence, remembering Vadasz and Perl honors them as well,” the authors wrote.
“Despite daunting circumstances, history is full of stories of men and women incarcerated by the Nazis, who risked their lives to save others. In some cases, the moral dilemma faced by these people presented an unquestionable challenge – particularly for those in the medical profession who had taken an oath to save life.”
Unprecedented horrific crimes against humanity were committed during World War II. The “Final Solution of the Jewish Question” embarked upon by the Nazis led to the slaughter of six million Jewish men, women and children.
An estimated 1.5 million Jewish children were among those murdered by the Nazis, who thought this “justifiable” to prevent “the revengers, in the form of children, to grow up and face our sons and grandsons,” according to Nazi dogma.
Even if able to work, pregnant women went to the gas chambers upon arrival. If they managed to hide their pregnancies, their newborn babies were killed either by lethal injection or by drowning.
The only way the mother could escape the death sentence was by undergoing a secret abortion or by suffocating the newborn to prevent detection of the birth as anything other than a stillbirth and the need to protect all involved in saving the mother’s life, the journal authors wrote.
Only at the end of the war, when hundreds of non-Jewish women with babies were released, was the extent of this slaughter understood. In comparison, only a few dozen Jewish mothers were released alive with their newborn children.
Dr. Gisella Perl, born in 1907 to an Orthodox Jewish family in Sighet, Transylvania (Romania) (birthplace of now deceased Nobel Laureate and Holocaust survivor, Elie Wiesel), was a precocious child who became the first Jewish girl in town to graduate from high school. She was also the first Jewish woman admitted to University Medical School in Kolosvar. After graduating with merit, Perl married and had a son and a daughter. She became a successful and well-known gynecologist in Sighet, conducting a busy medical practice until 1944.
This convoluted story raises a crucial question — why did the evil Nazis have a day care center at Auschwitz, which allowed mothered to have their children cared for while they went to work in the factories during the day?
It was Zionist Jews who invented the term “final solution” to the Jewish Question — and their “final solution” was actually the founding of the State of Israel where all Jews could live separately from the non-Jews.
That the Jews would turn this phrase into a diabolical accusation against the Germans is intellectually dishonest and historically inaccurate, at the very least.
Note: The photograph above of happy jewish mothers with their healthy newborn babies at Auschwitz is an obvious “fake” — created by the evil Nazis to fool the world into believing that they weren’t throwing pregnant jewish women into gas chambers — or drowning newborn Jewish babies like they would unwanted kittens or puppies — after their unborn babies were aborted by jewish doctors… or something like that.