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POLITICO: Fighting against the USSR didn't necessarily make you a Nazi


I appreciate Twitchy favorite @bonchieredstate for drawing my attention to this POLITICO piece. As you know, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy and the Canadian Parliament gave not one but two standing ovations to a World War II veteran who'd fought against the Russians … who happened to be our allies at the time. That didn't ring a bell with anyone … he fought the Russians, so let's give him a round of applause.

I bring this up because when POLITICO wrote their take on the debacle, they referred to Yaroslav Hunka as "Nazi-linked."

He wasn't "Nazi-linked" … he was a full-blown Nazi.

When you're right, you're right:

"It can be a gift to propagandists who exploit the appeal of simplicity" — like Parliament, right? I honestly don't know what keeps so many "journalists" from quitting their jobs out of shame.

As I reported recently, Secretary of State Antony Blinken brought up the anniversary of the massacre and got hit with Community Notes filling in the gaps he left:

Soviet prisoners of war (POWs) were among the people who were massacred at Babyn Yar. The Soviets liberated Babyn Yar and Kiev in 1943. The Soviets held a trial in 1946 in Kiev for 15 German policemen involved in the Babyn Yar massacres.

As POLITICO would say, "It's complicated."



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