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Die Rolle der Juden im Bosnienkrieg 1992-1995

Erstellt von Bambi, 06.03.2011, 07:17 Uhr · 153 Antworten · 10.895 Aufrufe

  1. #21
    MaxMNE
    Mir wäre neu dass es eine einheitliche Sicht "der Juden" gegeben hätte.
    Ich könnte mir aber vorstellen dass nicht wenige für die Serben waren, einerseits wegen der Erinnerung an die Ustasa-Zeit, andererseits weil sie mit Orthodoxen allgemein wohl weniger Probleme haben als mit Moslems.

  2. #22
    Emir
    Zitat Zitat von Ilan Beitrag anzeigen
    Das Einzige, was ich weiss, ist dass viele Juden im Bosnien-Krieg fliehen mussten vor den Serben. Und natürlich dass viele auch an der Seite der Bosniaken kämpften.

    Die jüdische Lobby in den USA beschäftigte sich damit, die Juden nach Israel zu evakuieren. Viele entschieden sich auch dann, dort zu bleiben nach dem Krieg, was auch ihr gutes Recht war laut israelischen Gesetz.

    Die Juden Bosniens waren schon immer Bosnien treu. Schade dass heutzutage viele Bosniaken, wie man hier auch sieht, antisemitisch sind aufgrund der Gehirnwäsche der Araber bzgl. Palästina.

    So wie du das hinstellst stimmt das nicht! Bosniaken haben Grundsätzlich nichts gegen Juden oder sonst jemanden. Hätten die so einen Hass auf jemanden, dann würden die es öffentlich machen!



    schrecklich, alt, kaputt und wer hat sich eingesetzt?








    Die haben Ihr Radio, Ihre Zeitungen, können Ihre feste feiern und vor allem werden die nicht angegriffen..

    Wenn du lesen willst-> Jewish Community of Bosnia and Herzegovina | Dobrodošli na web sajt Jevrejske Zajednice BiH | Jevrejske, Jevrejskog, Web, Godine, Bosne











    Trotzdem ändert das nichts daran, das was die Juden in Palästina machen falsch ist!
    Das sage nicht nur ich, das sagen auch Juden Weltweit!



    @ Bambi


    Jews are Fighting in the Bosnian Army side by side with Muslims

    This article offers uniquely rare insight into the Jewish life in the besieged Sarajevo in 1992. Side by side with their Muslim neighbours, Jewish people fought in the Army of the Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina, and thus contributed to the defense of the country from Serbian aggression. The article was first published on 5 September 1992 by Kentucky New Area newspapers. (Republished with the permission from the Institute for the Research of Genocide, Canada)


    Zoya Finci (left) and Predrag Papo (right) inspect a prayer shawl at the Jewish Community Center in Sarajevo. The remaining 1,000 members of the Jewish community remaining in the besieged Bosnian capital now conduct prayer services at their homes after shutting down their synagogue which was shelled by Serbian artillery.

    SARAJEVO, Bosnia-Herzegovina — On a ping-pong table in a cluttered room next to a synagogue, Zoya Finci works to restore ancient parchments – Hebrew scripts telling the story of the exodus of Jews from the Holy Lands. A dab of acetone here, a swab of alcohol there.
    Despite the crash of mortars and heavy machine-gun fire outside, Finci is preparing for an exhibition. With an almost heroic obstinacy, the Jews of Sarajevo are planning to celebrate their 500 years in the city.
    “It only comes once every 500 years,” said the middle-age University of Sarajevo art professor, whose family has lived in Sarajevo for four centuries.
    “We can’t postpone it. We have to celebrate it despite the bloodshed.”
    About 1,000 Jews are left from an original population of 1,600. About 600 women, children and elderly have been evacuated since the war for control of Bosnia-Herzegovina began between the mainly Muslim government and the self-proclaimed Serbian Republic of Bosnia-Herzegovina.
    Some went to Israel, others to Austria and Italy. Spain, where 95 percent of the Sephardic Jews in Sarajevo trace their roots, took 50 families.
    Ivan Ceresnjes, 47, the president of the Jewish community, said only a few more Jews want to leave.
    “The rest will stay in Sarajevo,” he said. “We are Bosnians first.”
    Jews are fighting in the Bosnian army – side by side with Muslims. They are in the police force and work in civil defense, he said. The Jewish graveyard, with tombs dating to the 16th century, is a Serbian stronghold. Serb militiamen have placed a heavy machine-gun in its chapel.
    The tribulations of Ceresnjes’ family highlights the sometimes colorful, often tragic history of the Jews in this part of the world.
    Expelled from Spain during the Inquisition, the first Jews came to the hard scrabble country around Sarajevo in September 1492 — the year Christopher Columbus landed in the Americas. Records kept in the city say the first Jews arrived on Sept. 11, the date this year’s exhibition begins.
    Boats from the Ottoman Empire — which saved Jews and Arabs alike from the religious suppression launched by the Roman Catholic Church in Spain — brought them to the Balkans.
    In recognition, they invited Turkish President Turgut Ozal to the exhibition.
    “I don’t think he’ll come,” Finci said with a sigh, as another mortar shell landed nearby.
    Ceresnjes’ father, Alexander, returned to Spain during the Spanish Civil War in the 1930s to join Communist forces. In World War II, he was interned in France. He escaped, volunteering for the British 8th Army for the liberation of Italy.
    There he met his wife, a psychological operations officer with the British and also a Sephardic Jew.
    They married. She became pregnant. Alexander Ceresnjes went to Hungary after liberation and she returned to Sarajevo, where Ceresnjes was born.
    Alexander Ceresnjes became the minister of information for the Hungarian government; in 1948, he was jailed for eight years in a Soviet prison camp for opposing the Soviet takeover in Budapest. He died later in Hungary.
    “For the last 400 years, none of my family has died in Sarajevo,” Ceresnjes said. It is a classical Jewish tale. We are from this place but cannot die here.”
    Jakob Finci’s family, a distant relative of Zoya’s, followed another path. for the past 500 years, all his relatives have been born or died in Sarajevo – except him.
    He was born in a concentration camp run by the pro-Nazi Ustasha militia in Croatia in 1943. Now, he is a lawyer and vice president of the Jewish community’s Educational and Humanitarian Society.
    Spanish traditions died hard among the Jews of Sarajevo. They pray in Castilian Spanish, greet each other with “Buenos dias” and pick Iberian names for their children, such as Estella and Juan.
    For now, no synagogue remains in Sarajevo. Three rocket attacks forced the community to remove the torah and holy books from the Arc – the room where they were kept – stripping it of its religious nature.


    Jews Refuse to Abandon Bosnian Muslims


    SARAJEVO, Bosnia-Herzegovina — In this land of historic hatreds, a tiny Jewish community is braving Serbian shells to repay a 50-year-old debt to Muslims [Bosniaks] who saved JEws from the Holocaust.
    Ivica Ceresnjes, president of the Jewish Community of Sarajevo, says he and about 1,000 other Jews chose to remain in Sarajevo, rather than leave for Israel, to keep a feeding center in the medieval old town district running.
    Motive: Ceresnjes said that was partly in gratitude to the Muslims who hid Jews during the Nazi occupation and partly to keep intact the centuries-old presence of Jews living in Sarajevo.
    As a student of Balkan history, Ceresnjes said he saw this war coming and had plans to evacuate children and the elderly. A year before the war erupted here last April, Ceresnjes said the Jewish center began stockpiling supplies, ensuring everyone had passports and arranging for places in Israel and Europe for the evacuees.
    Shelling: The center, which has been shelled several times along with most of Sarajevo, also runs a radio station, mail center and distributes food packages sent by Jewish organizations around the world.
    While Muslims and Jews are fighting each other in the Mid-east, Jews here say there’s a long tradition of cooperation.








    Kannst hier viel nachlesen ... Bosniak & Jewish Solidarity


  3. #23
    Emir
    Zitat Zitat von MaxMNE Beitrag anzeigen
    Mir wäre neu dass es eine einheitliche Sicht "der Juden" gegeben hätte.
    Ich könnte mir aber vorstellen dass nicht wenige für die Serben waren, einerseits wegen der Erinnerung an die Ustasa-Zeit, andererseits weil sie mit Orthodoxen allgemein wohl weniger Probleme haben als mit Moslems.
    Serbs Murdered 11,000 Jews in World War II Belgrade



    Albert Einstein on Serbian Reign of Terror
    By Ivanka Kuzmanovic
    The Milwaukee Journal, p.A18, 17 June 1993.
    It seems to me that Stevan Pirocanac, in his In My Opinion March 31 and letter June 9, is clearly afflicted by the Serbian national delusion of Serbian victimization. Blaming Germany and Croatia for Serbian aggression and the genocide committed by the Serbs during the last two years is appalling.
    It is one more excuse for crimes against those “dangerous” Bosniak civilians in the bread lines, soccer fields and hospitals.
    Pirocanac needs to be reminded that his own Serbs have a history of brutal aggression in the 20th century. In the Balkan wars, they slaughtered Read the rest of this entry »

  4. #24
    Avatar von Гуштер

    Registriert seit
    07.06.2010
    Beiträge
    16.274
    Zitat Zitat von Emir Beitrag anzeigen
    Serbs Murdered 11,000 Jews in World War II Belgrade



    Albert Einstein on Serbian Reign of Terror
    By Ivanka Kuzmanovic
    The Milwaukee Journal, p.A18, 17 June 1993.
    It seems to me that Stevan Pirocanac, in his In My Opinion March 31 and letter June 9, is clearly afflicted by the Serbian national delusion of Serbian victimization. Blaming Germany and Croatia for Serbian aggression and the genocide committed by the Serbs during the last two years is appalling.
    It is one more excuse for crimes against those “dangerous” Bosniak civilians in the bread lines, soccer fields and hospitals.
    Pirocanac needs to be reminded that his own Serbs have a history of brutal aggression in the 20th century. In the Balkan wars, they slaughtered Read the rest of this entry »
    Nazi-Kollaborateure gab es überall, also bitte hör auf.
    SS-Handzar sagt dir was? Gut.

  5. #25
    Emir
    Bosnia’s Islamic Leader Visits Auschwitz (2011)



    “I am here to tell you and the whole world not to wait for the next genocide. You have the ability to prevent it. If we had prevented the Holocaust in Auschwitz, we could have prevented the Srebrenica massacre,” said Grand Mufti of Bosnia Mustafa Ceric.

    Dr. Mustafa Ceric, Grand Mufti of Bosnia-Herzegovina, and the Holocaust survivor Ida Grinspan of France, during their visit to the Auschwitz concentration camp on 1st February 2011.

    Bosnia’s Islamic leader, Dr. Mustafa Ceric, visits Auschwitz on 1st February 2011.

    Dr Mustafa Ceric prays for the Holocaust victims in the Auschwitz concentration camp


  6. #26
    Dadi
    Svaka cast Cericu!

  7. #27
    Emir
    Zitat Zitat von Гуштер Beitrag anzeigen
    Nazi-Kollaborateure gab es überall, also bitte hör auf.
    SS-Handzar sagt dir was? Gut.
    Hab ich ja nicht geschrieben, kannst ja lesen wer den Text verfasst hat ...

  8. #28
    Avatar von Гуштер

    Registriert seit
    07.06.2010
    Beiträge
    16.274
    Zitat Zitat von Emir Beitrag anzeigen
    Hab ich ja nicht geschrieben, kannst ja lesen wer den Text verfasst hat ...
    Deine Absicht war doch klar.. und das Video total überflüssig.

  9. #29
    MaxMNE
    Zitat Zitat von Emir Beitrag anzeigen
    Serbs Murdered 11,000 Jews in World War II Belgrade



    Albert Einstein on Serbian Reign of Terror

    By Ivanka Kuzmanovic

    The Milwaukee Journal, p.A18, 17 June 1993.
    It seems to me that Stevan Pirocanac, in his In My Opinion March 31 and letter June 9, is clearly afflicted by the Serbian national delusion of Serbian victimization. Blaming Germany and Croatia for Serbian aggression and the genocide committed by the Serbs during the last two years is appalling.
    It is one more excuse for crimes against those “dangerous” Bosniak civilians in the bread lines, soccer fields and hospitals.
    Pirocanac needs to be reminded that his own Serbs have a history of brutal aggression in the 20th century. In the Balkan wars, they slaughtered Read the rest of this entry »
    Solche Propaganda ändert auch nichts daran dass Serbien gegen Nazi-Deutschland war und von diesem besetzt wurde.
    Während die anderen die deutschen Truppen mit Blumen empfangen haben.

  10. #30
    Avatar von Ilan

    Registriert seit
    25.06.2009
    Beiträge
    10.225
    Zitat Zitat von mujaga Beitrag anzeigen
    Hier hab ich was Interessantes gefunden...

    http://www.harunyahya.de/bucher/soci...t_anhang02.php
    Harun Yahya ist ein Holocaustleugner. Von sowas würd ich die Finger weglassen.

    @Emir:
    Klar, ich kann nicht für die aus Bosnien selbst sprechen. Aber hier im Forum und teils auch persönliche Erfahrungen hab ich schon gemerkt, dass manche antisemitische Züge aufweisen und sich sehr in dieses Palästinenserding reinsteigern.

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