By Eric H. May
March 6, 1996
More than 2000 people attended the opening of Houston's Holocaust Museum last weekend, which commemorates the Nazi atrocities committed against Jews and others during the infamous Third Reich.
The museum has a special meaning for the hundreds of Holocaust survivors living in the Houston area. And it has special meaning for Houston's Jewish community, many members of whom know that home branches of their family trees were reduced to ashes in the death camps.
But the Holocaust Museum has meaning for all people of all creeds, a meaning cried out by six million Holocaust victims: We must never forget the extent of man's inhumanity to man.
Channel 2 encourages all Houstonians to visit the Holocaust Museum. While remembering the Holocaust is disturbing -- as well it should be -- the remembrance will help ensure that we will never be indifferent toward hate again. And as death camp survivor and Nobel laureate Elie Wiesel once said: Indifference is the most dangerous thing in the world.
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In the aftermath of the 9-11 "inside job," Capt. May's additional research into Zionist propaganda warfare caused him to change his views on the Holocaust considerably. The following articles are two examples:
2009-02-09 Double Trouble for Holocaust Heretics by Capt Eric May
2009-02-03 The Panzer Pope and Holocaust Heresy by Capt Eric May
Captain Eric H. May, a former Army intelligence officer and NBC editorial writer, has written for the Lone Star Iconoclast since June 2006 .
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