"It's difficult to admit the obvious"
political world

the Nature of Polonophobia and the Agendas Behind It,

jan peczkis|Friday, July 15, 2016

ANTIPOLONISM: EIGHT CONVERSATIONS ABOUT THE HATRED FOR POLAND is the title of this Polish-language book. Stanislaw Michalkiewicz is the interviewee, and author Tomasz Sommer is the interviewer. German, Russian, and especially Jewish Polonophobia are examined.

Michalkiewicz has an interesting take, in accordance with Mamert Stankiewicz, on the fact that Polish women are commonly the religious and moral authorities in Polish families. The best of the Polish men, of every generation, had perished in the efforts to free Poland from foreign rule. The women were forced to marry inferior men, and came to dominate them. (p. 66).

Andrzej Szczypiorski, a Jew who professed conversion to Catholicism, was active in Jewish-Catholic dialogue. It turns out that he was also an agent of the SB (Bezpieka, the Communist security forces). (p. 165).

This work takes GAZETA WYBORCZA to task for its obvious anti-Catholic and anti-Polish messages. (For specific examples, see p. 45, 54, and 169). German-paid publications also attack Polishness and Roman Catholicism. (pp. 30-33).


Michalkiewicz ridicules the silly exculpatory notion that a Jewish Communist is no longer a Jew. He points out that, when such people stop being Communists, they—lo and behold—become Jews again. As an example, he cites Izaak Babel. (pp. 108-110).

Poles are supposed to be ashamed because of Jedwabne, but the Jews whose parents were Communists feel not the slightest shame for their relatives’ crimes. (pp. 108-110).


In common with many other commentators, Michalkiewicz stresses the fact that the Holocaust has assumed the status of a religion. The Holocaust is presented as something special, and above all genocides. This, of course, confers special privileges to Jews. Not surprisingly, Jews are trying to impress the Holocaust-is-special viewpoint upon others. (p. 115). The bogus controversies about Edith Stein (pp. 165-167) and the Carmelite convent (pp. 170-171) reflect the Jewish efforts to quash any possible challenges to the supremacy of the Holocaust.

The interviewee touches on the Jedwabne affair. Tadeusz Mazowiecki, the premier of the Communist opposition, and as representative of President Bronislaw Komorowski, accused Poles not merely of being complicit in the murder of Jews, but of killing Jews directly. (p. 188). The forensic dig at Jedwabne was interrupted not out of some suddenly-discovered respect of the dead, but because the evidence that was becoming apparent did not square with the accusations of Jan T. Gross. (pp. 182-183).


Michalkiewicz points out that no Pole even imagines that, when a Polish-American dies intestate or without heirs, that Poles thereby are entitled to his property. But that is how Jews think. They take the tribalist view: The property of one Jew is thereby the property of all Jews. (pp. 122-123). The Holocaust Industry is based on this tribalist view.


The interviewee points out that anti-Polonism is not an end in itself. It is part of the plan to destroy Poland’s sovereignty and Poland’s Latin-Catholic civilization. The latter is part of the strategy pioneered by Antonio Gramsci and neo-Marxism. (p. 40, 189).

The European Union is a fulfillment of the 1915 MITTELEUROPA Plan. Poland is relegated to an economic outpost of Germany. (p. 195). Comment Comment | Permalink
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