OVER the last three years, massive numbers around the globe have demonstrated the apparent inability to contemplate the scale of injury and death that has been inflicted by medical means on the world’s populations. Indeed for us all, it is very painful and extremely difficult to acknowledge the extent to which authorities and ‘responsible’ individuals are capable of delivering such suffering on fellow human beings. Some, such as UK cardiologist Dr Aseem Malhotra and American doctor Robert Malone (who contributed to the development of mRNA technology) came to believe they were wrong in their original support for the Covid injections. These doctors and many others have been sounding the alarm. Yet in spite of this, and the appearance of Sudden Adult Death syndrome coupled with the dramatic rise in the excess all-cause mortality figures, the programme rolls on relentlessly.
In his 2013 book Savage Continent, Keith Lowe writes of mainland Europe in the immediate aftermath of World War II. It would seem that – initially at least – the liberating troops were incapable of believing the nature and scale of the Nazis’ genocidal programme. At the beginning of December 1944, New York Times correspondent Milton Bracker visited Auschwitz. He noticed that although many American officers had toured the camp, they still could not bring themselves to accept the full magnitude and detail of the horror.
‘Many seem to doubt the evidence before their own eyes, and exhibited what Bracker termed “double vision”, a condition where they simultaneously saw and did not see the results of German atrocities. According to other contemporary reports the disbelief of American soldiers infuriated the local population when the stories of German crimes were doubted or even scoffed at.’
Lowe’s writing informs us: ‘Such “double vision” came to an end the following April, when the Americans liberated Ohrdruf, one of Buchenwald’s sub-camps. Ohrdruf is particularly important because General Dwight Eisenhower, Supreme Commander of Allied forces in Europe, visited it on 12th April, just a week after it had been discovered.’
Eisenhower brought with him Generals Omar Bradley and George Patton, and insisted on seeing‘every nook and cranny’ of the camp, ‘because I felt it my duty to be in a position from then on to testify at first-hand about these things in case there ever grew up at home the belief or assumption that the stories of Nazi brutality was just propaganda’.
What happened 80 years ago in Germany is still being challenged by ‘Holocaust deniers’ today. Why? Is it because of anti-Semitism? Or is it ‘double vision’, otherwise described as cognitive dissonance? Do we fool ourselves into thinking that the spirit responsible for the Shoah then is incapable of unleashing a highly-dangerous ‘vaccine’ on the world’s populations today?
In the acclaimed 1949 film The Third Man, the central character Harry Lime is peddling stolen and diluted penicillin in post-war Vienna. His profiteering is maiming and killing countless infants with meningitis. To avoid capture, Lime fakes his own death. However his journalist friend Holly Martins realises that – as if a parody of Jesus – Lime has ‘risen again’. The two meet and board the giant Wiener Riesenrad ferris wheel in the Leopoldstadt district’s bombed-out amusement park. At the top of the ride, the pair look down on the ‘tiny dots’ of people far below. Martins then challenges Lime regarding the consequences of his dealings. The novella by Graham Greene, written as preparation for the film, carries Lime’s response:
‘Look down there,’ [Lime] went on, pointing through the window at the people moving like black flies at the base of the Wheel. ‘Would you really feel any pity if one of those dots stopped moving – for ever? If I said you can have twenty thousand pounds for every dot that stops, would you really, old man, tell me to keep my money – without hesitation? Or would you calculate how many dots you could afford to spare? Free of income tax, old man. Free of income tax.’ He gave his boyish conspiratorial smile. ‘It’s the only way to save nowadays.’
In this chilling scene, Lime is a 20th-century equivalent of the Devil’s ambassador; taking Martins to a high place to survey the world, alternately threatening and tempting him (cf Matthew 4:1-10). ‘Nobody thinks in terms of human beings,’ Lime says in justification of his penicillin racket. ‘Governments don’t, so why should we?’ These cynical lines are spoken in the shadow of the industrialised killings of Nazi Germany, and the unprecedented devastation of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Graham Greene was arguably a moralist troubled by human turpitude and the evil of that time. In 1951 he in the Catholic journal The Tablet: ‘Today the human body is regarded as expendable material, something to be eliminated wholesale by the atom bomb, a kind of anonymous carrion.’
The respected doctors Richard Fleming and Peter McCullough have testified regarding the Covid virus and the ‘vaccines’ themselves as being bioweapons. Is it as impossible now as it was in 1945 for most decent and law-abiding citizens to make the mental leap and believe that such things could ever be? However, as we can read for ourselves throughout God’s word (Daniel 3:21; 6:16) and right through to the 20th century Nuremberg trials, there is plainly no limit to what fallen man is capable of.
I hear of many responses and proposed actions from secular observers regarding a means of countering what we are seeing; I find these ‘solutions’ neither feasible nor compelling. Meanwhile the Christian community is almost totally mute. However, in the cadre of truth-seeking believers who recognise the dynamic, more and more I hear the cry: ‘Jesus has to come back.’ The Saviour the world has assured us he will indeed return (Matthew 24:30). Let’s pray that it will be some day soon.