December 13, 2013 Berlin Germany — Horst P. lives in the Gruenau section of Berlin with a female partner 14 years younger than him and has a photo collage of himself in an S.S. uniform in Dachau.
Over the photos are inscribed the words ‘Mein Kampf’ – meaning My Struggle. The photos show a time-line of his life and struggle.
Horst P. told the Bild newspaper in Germany: ‘Yes, I wanted to go into the S.S. It was explained to me that it would be fun.’
Horst P. went on: ‘We were together with the prisoners each day. They were like colleagues. With some I even played cards. I ate the same things. There was even a certain camaraderie.‘
Horst P. went on to say, ‘If a criminal made trouble I reported him. Then he was taken away and went into the special prison. Sometimes I never saw him again. But I never asked questions because I didn’t want it to appear that I had something to do with them.’
Important Note: It is essential that we understand this is the Talmudic way of justice, not the christian way. The Christian way is forgiveness and moving on. We Christians understand it is important for mental health and spiritual reasons to move on. Holding onto the past is poisonous. Let go, let GOD is the Christian motto. Unfortunately, they don’t believe in God — that’s why they take justice into their own hands.
Additional: The Prison camps were divided into different sections. If a prisoner got out of line, he was sent to a disciplinary section – which is no different than the American Prison System. Recognize the statement, ‘Then he was taken away and went into the special prison. Sometimes I never saw him again.’ This doesn’t mean he was gassed as the editors of MailOnline want you to believe. The reader is assumed to believe that was the situation — based on a presupposition the ‘Simon Wiesenthal Center’, wants the reader to believe. But there is strong evidence to believe other-wise.