Turnagain wrote: ↑
Wed Feb 12, 2020 8:08 am
Uh-huh, it's up to Huntinger to "evidence" his scenario but it's not up to you to provide any credible evidence of the hermetically sealed gas/vacuum chambers, the mass graves, the exhumations or the cremations on the magic Jew barbeque. Got it.
Nessie cannot accept that we are here to discuss and investigate new scenarios which fit the bill. Evidence is given but it is ignored, it then has the gall to say no evidence was given. The reasons for suggesting why many Juden were put into Ostland and Ukraine Reichs Kommissariat are as follows.
Areas incorporated by Germany 534,000 ( 20.3%)
Government General of Poland 1,073,000 ( 40.8%)
Under German administration 1,607,000 ( 61.0%)
Annexed by the Soviet Union 1,026,000 ( 39.0%)
Former Polish Jews (1939) 2,633,000 ( 100.0%)
One can see in the data above that 1.03 million were absorbed into the Soviet Union (along with other Poles). The General Government did not want most of their Js so simply evicted them into the areas that were previously occupied by the people in Soviet Poland; this was a similar amount of people. There were large swarths of vacant properties which could be used by the evicted people. It is uncertain if Bezirk Bialystok was used but probably due to its proximity to Treblinka. It was a district but never formally incorporated into the Reich. You can see a full map here
Korherr said that these people were evicted to the Russian East which is Ostland and Ukraine Reichs Kommissariat
and probably Bezirk-Bialystok; the Einsatzgruppen were rounding up Partizani to the East of these territories in the area stated Under Military Administration, which was basically the war zone. Einsat were also active in the Bezirk Bialystok area due to high Partizani activity resulting in their demise.
Despite all of the horror stories here is what one Jude said living in Bialystok: Bolesław Rychter
"During the war part of them [Jews] has left somewhere" and "Germans did not repress the Jews at the beginning, but some of them just escaped by themselves
." The family of Bolesław Rychter also has helped the Jewish family in escape from Białowieża: "My father worked with a Jew as carters, and he asked my dad to help them to pack and leave the place. And they left somewhere. He was such a good Jew, not once he helped my dad in the forest. My father helped them get out of here, but what happened to them next is not known"
The plans for resettlement and terrorist actions in the Forest were discussed at a conference in Białowieża, by Major Nadel
and the Higher SS and Police Commander Erich von dem Bach
. As agreed at the meeting, July 23 at. 15.00 Police Battalion 322, designed to accomplish this task arrived in Białowieża. The battalion was directly subordinate to the Higher SS and Police Commander SS-Gruppenfurer von dem Bach, and the command over him took Major Nadel. The headquarters was located in the hunting lodge in the Palace Park. Two days later, on July 25th the battalion began the resettlement of the forest villages
Some have said that "the final solution" began in the Bezirk-Bialystok; there seems to be no shortage of atrocity stories mainly from Partizani. Whether or not those people expelled from the General Government were murdered in those territories is another thread. What is certain is that it was not in the AR camps.