“Shabbos Goy” Dwight Eisenhower was instrumental in helping the Jews push their anti-German atrocity propaganda both during and after the war, and for that effort he is finally being “honored” with a memorial designed by Jewish post-modern architect Frank Gehry:
There’s a story about Dwight D. Eisenhower that has become the stuff of legend. After witnessing the horrors of Ohrdruf concentration camp in Germany as the supreme commander of the Allied Expeditionary Force in Europe, he told his men who liberated the camps to collect testimony and film and photograph everything, because “the day will come when some son of a bitch will say this never happened.”
The quote may be apocryphal, but the orders weren’t. Eisenhower was prescient, as he was when he, as 34th president, warned of the military industrial complex in his 1961 farewell address. President Eisenhower played an outsized role in preserving history and today, Sept. 17, his own memorial in Washington D.C. will finally be dedicated.
Designed by architect (((Frank Gehry))), the monument is composed of near-life-sized bronze sculptures of Eisenhower: Ike as a smiling child, hugging his knees and gazing off at his future selves; the five-star general addressing troops before D-Day, portions of his speech carved in a limestone corner behind him; President Eisenhower speaking to aides, huddled at attention near the Resolute desk backed by a map of the world.
…But not everyone was immediately won over by Gehry’s design. The memorial, in the works for over 20 years, met with many delays. As The New York Times has reported, Eisenhower’s family balked at Gehry’s initial plan to place the barefoot figure of Ike as a child between the two tableaux of him as general and commander-in-chief. The figures were to be ensconced by massive pillars and tapestries made of woven-metal cables bearing images of the Kansas plains.
The Eisenhowers and the National Civic Art Society objected to placing the president’s childhood at the center of the monument and to the tapestry’s aesthetic and overemphasis on his roots. In the end, the little Ike statue was given shoes, and placed off to the side before a low wall inscribed with his June 22, 1945 homecoming speech. The finished tapestry, hanging before the facade of the Department of Education building, now bears an outline of the cliffs of Normandy, where Eisenhower led troops to storm the beaches at a pivotal point in the war. The National Civic Art Society told The Times it still views the memorial “an uninspiring, gargantuan failure,” while family members told the paper of record they are pleased with the final product.
…The meaning of the memorial, for which Congress withheld funding for years, was in question with the design disputes. The friction was between whether to underline Eisenhower as the Abilene, Kansas boy who rose from humble origins, or to stress his adult career of military victory, international diplomacy, bipartisanship and strides in civil rights, including the desegregation of the military and schools. But there is another angle from which Eisenhower, and the monument, might be appreciated.
In a statement, the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, a short distance from where the monument stands, called it a complement to its own Eisenhower Plaza, which displays the liberating division flags.
“General Eisenhower led the invasion of the European continent that would bring the war in Europe to an end and in so doing free those remaining Jews and other victims who had survived the Nazi onslaught,” the statement read, noting Eisenhower’s knowing mention of the “Nazi tyranny over the oppressed peoples of Europe” in his D-Day address, an acknowledgment that his men were fighting for more than just freedom.
10 months later, Eisenhower saw the full extent of Nazi atrocities, cabling General George C. Marshall after his visit to Ohrdruf to say, “The visual evidence and the verbal testimony of starvation, cruelty and bestiality were so overpowering as to leave me a bit sick…. I made the visit deliberately, in order to be in position to give firsthand evidence of these things if ever, in the near future, there develops a tendency to charge these allegations merely to ‘propaganda.’”
But he realized his own eyes were not enough. Days after his first cable Eisenhower requested journalists and members of Congress be flown to the site to bear witness, writing to Marshall “I assure you that whatever has been printed on them to date has been understatement.”
“He anticipated Holocaust denial and distortion,” the USHMM wrote. To that end, he took every opportunity to document the truth.
At a time when most American adults don’t know that 6 million Jews died in the Holocaust, and more than one in 10 believe the Jews were responsible for their own genocide, the unveiling of Eisenhower’s monument can serve as more than just a tribute to his place in history, but his own commitment to preserving it.
For a man who was allegedly committed to “preserving” the memory of the “Holocaust”, Eisenhower failed to mention one word of it in Crusade In Europe, his 500 page history of WWII that he published in 1948.
And, of course, the above-mentioned “quote” attributed to Eisenhower that he “anticipated” that in the future there would be people who would deny the “Holocaust” is fake — he never said it, and yet it is repeated as truth, especially by Jews who are disturbed that so many people today are no longer falling for their spurious atrocity tales.
We now know that the “documentary” film footage of Eisenhower visiting the liberated camps, filmed by the Jewish Hollywood director, Billy Wilder, was staged — and many of the “atrocity” props, such as shrunken heads, bars of soap make out of “Jew fat”, and lamp shades made out of Jewish skin were fake — acknowledged by Jewish historians as fake.
Eisenhower’s seemingly inexplicable and meteoric rise through the military ranks to become the first 5-Star general, despite the fact that he’d never been under live enemy fire his entire career, might have had something to do with his cozy personal relationship with his “mentor”, the powerful and ruthless Zionist, Bernard Baruch.
To justify the foundation of the ersatz state of Israel after the war, the world would have to be convinced that the Jews were the greatest “victims” of the war, and Eisenhower was more than willing to greenlight any measures that the Allies took to create that false impression, such as dumping piles of dead German soldiers in the camps and have Alfred Hitchcock film it all — misleading the public into assuming they were dead Jews.
But one has to wonder what it was about the “goy” Eisenhower that convinced Baruch that he was the right man to be entrusted to promote Jewish interests — and their plans for a post-war Israel — perhaps Eisenhower’s West Point yearbook page that described him as a “terrible Swedish Jew” is the key to the puzzle: