Deacon Nick Donnelly, founder of the suppressed blog Protect the Pope reflects on the D-Day anniversary and asks has the EU institutionalised evil by choosing to kill innocent human beings as a solution to social problems?
As one of the victorious Allies of the Second World War the UK has been celebrating the 70th anniversary of the D-Day Landings on the beaches of Normandy. Every family in the country was touched, to various degrees, by the sacrifice required by our engagement in a total world war against the evil of Nazism and the Axis powers. During the war one of my granddads, Joseph Donnelly was killed in an accident in Barrow-in-Furness Ship Yard and a great-aunt and her daughter, Elizabeth and Sheila Redman, were killed in the bombing blitz of Barrow.
As I watched the D-Day ceremonies at Sword Beach I asked myself the question, “As a country have we lived up to the sacrifices our families made during the war?” To me, it seems that on many fronts our country and other countries of the European Union have betrayed their sacrifice, increasingly having more in common with the policies of Nazi Germany – the enemy they gave their lives to defeat.
We rightly celebrate the defeat of Hitler and his evil empire because it meant that UK, US and Russian troops liberated the survivors of the Extermination and Concentration Camps and prevented their continuance. Between 1933 and 1945 the Nazis had murdered 6 million Jews, and 5 million other nationalities in these camps. Those perpetrating the extermination of the Jews attempted to both hide and justify their appalling crimes by using language to de-humanise their victims, labelling Jews, gypsies and Slavs Untermensch, meaning ‘sub-humans’.
Between 1967 and 2014 the UK has killed 6 million babies through surgical abortion. Abortionists likewise attempt to hide their crime against humanity by medically de-humanising unborn babies by labelling them foetuses or uterine content.
The Nazis’ used industrial-scale crematoria in their extermination camps to dispose of the bodies of their millions of victims. It has recently been revealed that some NHS Trusts have incinerated the bodies of babies killed through abortion in so called ‘waste-to-energy’ furnaces to heat hospitals. Channel 4’s Dispatches programme discovered that at least 15,500 aborted babies were incinerated by 27 NHS trusts to heat hospitals over the last two years alone.
The Nazis also ran a euthanasia programme called Aktion T4 that murdered 270,000 people because they suffered from disability, heredity diseases or long-term sickness. Over the last 20 years the numbers of babies killed through abortion because they have Downs Syndrome has trebled, with three babies with Downs killed every day in the UK. In 2012, 2,692 babies were condemned to death by medical abortion for being disabled.
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