An ays forAn aye: Jewish JUstice ( IN POlish)costumer|Tuesday, November 22, 2016
I want to thank John Sack for his courage in researching this difficult topic. I have Jewish friends who admire John Sack as much as I do.
I myself had an American mother and a German father and spent my childhood in Germany during the Second World War. Then I married a German whose father (who was not a Nazi) died in one of the Polish camps after the war under mysterious circumstances, simply because he lived in that area. John Sack's research helped many sorrowing families to find out what actually happened to their relatives.
Millions of Germans still suffer guilt and sorrow for the holocaust but do not know how to express it because they were told over and over again that words can't express the dreadfulness of what their compatriots did. There are many memorials. There is a memorial march every year at Dachau. Children in Berlin made a wall of bricks with the names of all the Jews who lived in their neighbourhood. Teachers try to help children to come to terms with the terrible deeds of their grandparents. John Sack's book is a revelation in many ways. He understands the desire of a holocaust survivor for revenge, but it becomes evident that revenge will not heal the bruised, suffering human soul. Hatred creates more hatred. So we must know the facts in order that such things don't happen again.
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