Remember Your History
On May 10, 1933, Nazi-dominated student groups started carrying out the public burning of books they claimed were “un-German.” The books targeted for burning were those viewed as being subversive or as representing ideologies that were opposed to Nazism and did not comply with the German spirit.
On that day, University students brought about 25,000 books to the burning. Those were the books of all Jewish authors, socialists, and anyone who did not support the Nazis.
Works by mainstream authors such as Ernest Hemingway, Jack London and HG Wells were also considered fit for the flames.
Even the poems of German poet Heinrich Heine were burned, who 110 years earlier wrote:
“where they burn books, they will ultimately burn people as well.”
Whether it's the present day medias blackouts or censorship, attempts to control anyone's writings, speech or culture is nothing more than a way to stifle all dissenting views.
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