Sunday, July 5, 2015

"This discussion has me pondering something that’s been on my mind a lot."

Was Adolf Hitler evil?

Were members of the German National Socialist Workers Party evil?

Was the Final Solution evil?

Was "Special Treatment" for Jews wrong?

What made people become Nazis?

Why did the Nazis become popular?

What was life like in Germany after the First World War?

YES, these questions are laying groundwork for something else!

If knowing then what you know today, would you do anything to oppose the Nazis?

Would you assassinate Adolf Hitler?

Would you assassinate his replacement?

Then WHY do we imprison guys who dynamite abortion clinics and shoot abortion providers?

Why are their actions universally vilified and condemned by the news media and from church pulpits?

Which is the greater holocaust?

Which has caused more death?

How is the murder of MANY millions of babies less serious than the murder of millions of Jews, Gypsies, and Slavs?

How is denying that unborn babies are human beings any different than saying anyone who is not German or Aryan is less than human, and therefore, deserving of death for the greater good of society?

I’m trying to figure this out.

Help me, please, for God will surely judge us.

Thank you.

John Robert Mallernee, Esquire
Ashley Valley Shadows
Vernal, Utah  84078

Cellular Telephone:  202-355-8710


  1. The dude aint wrong

  2. Because Women must have choices and what's good for them is never evil. Ask any Feminist.

  3. I haven't verified the figures quoted but even the 55-60 million killed here in American is more that all that were killed by the nazi's so the point it valid here if not in other places too.

    Yes, we call ourselves "civilized" for not allowing the killing of abortion providers because it is the "law" for be able to kill babies.

    In God's eyes we are no different than the nazi's I would think.

    That is truly a sobering thought.

    1. Indeed.

      The global death rate was 7.99 per thousand people per year. The world population is about 7.1 billion people. This means that about 56 million people die a year, excluding abortions. This approximately aligns with the estimate for the number of postnatal deaths in the image.

      The Guttmacher Institute estimates that there were 43.8 million abortions in 2008. This data is a little older than the rest, but it's what I could find. assuming the same number of deaths in 2008 as in 2012, That means that abortions comprise about 43% of all deaths (if we define death to include abortions).

      If we define deaths to include abortions (but to not include miscarriages), this image is approximately accurate as far as I can tell.