Thursday, August 24, 2006


Author: Sergey Romanov
If the Jewish Holocaust is a hoax as many revisionists, including this writer, contend–then, the entire universe may have been created by God and Jesus about ten thousand years ago. If the Holocaust is false–then maybe, the scientific view of the universe is also false. No doubt, some similarity in positions has encouraged some creationists to seek converts among holocaust revisionists. What a pity! Perhaps salvation and eternal bliss have something to do with the periodic ingestion of the blood and body of Jesus? Creationism is a kind of revisionism–but it is revisionism without merit. Christianity is also without any merit. Jews were, and are, quite correct in identifying Jesus as a fraud, a huckster and a shameless self-promoter–but their own beliefs are no better. By contrast, Holocaust revisonism has great merit because no one was ever killed by the Nazis in gas chambers!
Guess who?


Andrew E. Mathis said...

What a remarkable example of begging the question!

Berg wants to exculpate the Nazis so bad, he can taste it.


Kiwiwriter said...

I read on SPLC's web page that the anti-Christianity of neo-Nazis is causing problems with their relationships with the Christian Right. The two have a lot in common: anti-immigration, anti-Communism, and racism, but the neo-Nazi attacks on relatively ordinary Christianity in favor of Odinism, Norse gods, and so on, infuriates the Christian Right.

Of course, if he's tossing out evolution, he's going to have some trouble with the theory that whites are a superior race to blacks, because that couldn't have happened through evolution. I guess they're still obsessed with Noah and his children as being the cause of black people.

Sergey Romanov said...

No, it's just his language here is vague. Berg hates creationists, according to his friend Scott (who comments here from time to time).

Scott Smith said...
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Scott Smith said...

Most Skinhead types that I have seen are Identity Christians, or at least anti-Zionist brand Fundamentalist Christians, although there may be some Odin or pagan types represented as well.

Berg is an atheist (like me) and has little use for either Christians or Jews. I don't recall if he has any particular attitude about Muslims, although he does have many Iranian artist friends who are no lovers of Israel. (They don't seem too receptive to Holocaust Revisionism either, from what I've seen.)

My position is that religious belief and practice is personally okay but that it should have no part in the State or public life, which we all share.

I feel that I have the same right not to be hassled by these guys as they do to pray to Allah five times a day. On one job I had to share a cubicle with a guy who regularly "set up shop" to chant to Allah loudly in Arabic. He didn't mind if I didn't leave, but it is not something that I can understand.

Another guy I know doesn't pray (unless he has a secret hideout that I don't know about) but he washes his hands compulsively on cue, and I suspect that this is a variant of praying towards Mecca or something. That certainly makes me less "uncomfortable."

In any case, Berg's argument against The People of the Book is not likely to influence anybody but the atheist choir, or maybe the odd pagan.

However, Berg's essay is ultimately about refuting Creationist Charles D. Provan, who is both a Holocaust Revisionist and an Exterminationist, for whatever that means.