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260 million CHRISTIAN Lives Lost

WWI, WWII, and the Bolshevik Revolution

The 1934 World Almanac notes the following pre-WWII populations of Christians and jews:

Christians 682,400,000

jews 15,315,000

In 1948, after WWII, the 1949 World Almanac notes the following populations:

Christians 592,406,542

jews 15,753,638

Perceived difference:

Christians -89,993,458

jews +438,648

Thus, according to the most credible jew and Christian sources in the world, there were 89,993,458 FEWER Christians after the war, and 438,648 MORE jews after the war, than there were before.  But, at the historic growth rate of the Christian population of 1.5% per year, the 682,400,000 Christians in the world in 1933 would have been 853,158,362 by 1948.  Instead, mostly due to WWII, the actual population was 592,406,542,  260,751,820 fewer Christians than there would have been without WWII.  Even at a more conservative growth rate of Christians of 1% per year, there were 199,838,673 fewer Christians in 1948 than there would have been without WWII.

Real difference:

Christians -260,751,820

jews +438,648


Between 1950 and 2000, a period of 50 years, the world population more than doubled, from 2.56 billion to 6.09 billion, an annual growth rate of 1.75%.  Most of that growth was in the less developed countries where the population grew from 1.7 to 4.9 billion.  The population of India increased 3.5 fold (2%/year) and of China 2.5 fold (1.7%/year), adding another 1.4 billion people to the world.

So it's not at all unreasonable to expect that the population of Christians between 1933 and 1948 would have increased 1.5% per year had it not been for WWII:


At 1.5%/year

At 1%/year


















































Amateur historians like Leonardo place the figure for the number of dead from WWII at 54 million, but they estimate only 20 million dead in Russia, whereas Russian sources put the figure as high as 64 million when the Bolshevik Revolution is included.  Encyclopedia Britannica casually estimates the loss of life to be between 35 to 60 million, but this puts the Russian loss of life at 18 milllion, 46 million lower than Russian sources which claim the figure is as high as 64 million.

Where is the monument to up to 260 million CHRISTIANS who died JUST due to WWII, not even including the First World War nore the Bolshevik Revolution?  Why are US taxpayers, the vast majority of whom are descendants and relatives of these dead Christians, expected to pay for holocaust memorials for six million jews who weren't even Americans, are an enemy foreign power, aided and abetted our enemy and according to the jews' own statistics didn't even die?

Brought to you by crypto jews Churchill and Amery!



1975 Encyclopedia Britannica

World Wars 1013

•something far more sinister was in hand, as the Ameri-

cans were telling the Soviets at Potsdam.

In 1939 physicists in the United States had learned of

experiments in Germany demonstrating the possibility of

nuclear fission and had understood that the potential en-

ergy might be released in an explosive weapon of unpre-

cedented power: on August 2, 1939, Albert Einstein had

warned Roosevelt of the danger of Nazi Germany's fore-

stalling other nations in the development of an atomic

bomb. Eventually, the U.S. Office of Scientific Research

and Development was created in June 1941 and given

joint responsibility with the war department in the Man-

hattan Project to develop a nuclear bomb. On July 16,

1945, an atomic device was set off in a desert area at

Alamogordo, New Mexico, generating an explosive pow-

er equivalent to that of more than 15,000 tons of TNT.

Thus the atomic bomb was born. Truman, the new U.S.

president, calculated that this monstrous weapon might

be used to defeat Japan in a way less costly of U.S. lives

than a conventional invasion of the Japanese homeland.

Japan's unsatisfactory response to the Allies' Potsdam

Declaration decided the matter. On August 6, 1945, an

atomic bomb carried from Tinian Island in the Marianas

in a specially equipped B-29 was dropped on Hiroshima,

at the southern end of Honshu, north of Kyushu: the

combined heat and blast pulverized everything in the

explosion's immediate vicinity, generated spontaneous

fires some distance away, produced winds that fanned the

flames in Hiroshima's craterlike configuration so power-

fully that they burned almost 4.4 square miles (11 square

kilometres) completely out, and killed between 70,000

and 80,000 people (flash burns killed 20-30 percent, ra-

diation 15-20 percent), besides injuring more than 70,-

000 others. A second bomb, dropped on Nagasaki, Kyu-

shu, on August 9, 1945, killed between 35,000 and 40,000

people, injured a like number, and devastated 1.8 square

miles (4.7 square kilometres).

Between these two demonstrations of U.S. superiority,

the Soviet Union on August 8 declared war against Japan.

The Japanese surrender. On August 10, 1945, the Jap-

anese government issued a statement substantially agree-

ing to the terms that the Allies had enunciated at Pots-

dam. In their reply the Allies granted Japan's request that

the Emperor'.s sovereign status be maintained, subject

only to their Supreme Commander's directives. Japan

accepted this proviso on August 14, and the emperor

Hirohito urged his people to accept the decision—pre-

viously so unthinkable—to surrender. Imperial princes

delivered the Emperor's message in person to distant Jap-

anese Army forces in China and in Korea, hoping thus to

mitigate the shock. A clique of diehards nevertheless at-

tempted to assassinate the new prime minister, Aden. Su-

zuki Kantaro; but by September 2, when the formal sur-

render ceremonies took place, the way had been smoothed.

Truman designated MacArthur as the Allied powers'

supreme commander to accept Japan's formal surrender,

which was solemnized aboard the U.S. flagship "Missouri"

in Tokyo Bay: the Japanese foreign minister, Shigemitsu

Mamoru, signed the document first, on behalf of the

Emperor and his government. Allied troops had mean-

while occupied the forts guarding the bay and Yokosuka

naval base. MacArthur likewise was to command the

Allied forces in occupation of Japan.

Japan concluded a separate surrender ceremony with

China in Nanking on September 9, 1945.

For Japan's surrender in Korea, the United States and

the U.S.S.R. agreed to a demarcation line along the 38th

parallel, which was ultimately to divide Korea into a

Communist north and a non-Communist south. (For in-

formation relating to the postwar settlement see INTER-


Cost. World War II is estimated, rather uncertainly,

to have cost between 35,000,000 and 60,000,000 lives.

The U.S.S.R. has been reckoned to have lost 11,000.000

combatants and 7,000,000 civilians; Poland, 5,800,000

lives altogether, including, however, some 3,200,000 of

the 5,700,000 Jews put to death by the Nazis in the course

of the war; Germany, 3,500,000 combatants dead and

780,000 civilians; China, 1,310,224 combatants in the

Nationalist forces alone, with civilian losses dubiously

estimated at 22,000,000; Japan, 1,300,000 combatants

and 672,000 civilians; Yugoslavia, 305,000 and 1,200,000;

the United Kingdom, 264,443 and 92,673; the United

States, 292,131 and 6,000.

BIBLIOGRAPHY. The causes of World War I, from 1878,

are best presented by LUIGI ALBERTIMI, Le origin! della guerra

del 1914, 3 vol. (1942-43; Eng. trans.. The Origins of the

War of 1914, 3 vol., 1952-57). More controversial is I-RITZ

PISCHEB, Griff nach der Wellmacht, 3rd ed. (1964; Eng.

trans., Germany's Aims in the First World War, 1967), an

indictment of German militarism, to which GERHARD HITTER,

Staatskunst und Kriegshandwerk, 2nd ed., 4 vol. (1959-68;

Eng. trans.. The Sword and the Scepter, 4 vol., 1969-72), pro-

vides an answer. The background of the precipitating crisis of

1914 is thoroughly investigated by JOACHIM RBMAK, Sara-

jevo: The Story of Political Murder (1959). The military

events of World War I are authoritatively narrated by B.H.

LIDDELL HART, A History of the World War, 1914-1918 (1934);

and by CYRIL B. FALLS, The Great War (1959; British title,

The First World War, 1960), JAMES E. EDMONDS (conip.),

A Short History of World War I (1951); and JOHN TERRAINS,

Thr Great War, 1914-1918; A Pictorial History (1965), are

useful introductions. The standard work on the war at sea

is ARTHUR J. MARDF.R, From the Dreadnought to Scapa Flow:

The Royal Navy in [he Fisher Era, 1904-1919, 5 vol. (1961-

70). International politics are studied by Z.A.B. ZEMAN, A

Diplomatic History of the First World War (1971); but the

individual insights of WINSTON CHURCHILL, The World Cri-

sis (6 vol., 1923-31; new ed., 4 vol., 1950- ), are also illumi-

nating. The U.S. position is analysed by ERNEST R. MAY, The

World War and American Isolation, 1914-1917 (1959). On

the peacemaking after World War T, the standard narrative

in English remains that of H.w.v. TF.MPERLEY (ed,), A His-

tory of the Peace Conference of Paris, 6 vol. (1920-24);

which, however, is supplemented by ARNO J. MAYER, Politics

ana Diplomacy of Peacemaking: Containment and Counter-

revolution at Versailles, 1918-1919 (1967). The influential

criticism of the Treaty of Versailles by JOHN MAYNARD

KEYNES, The Economic Consequences of the Peace (1920),

is criticized in its turn by ETIENNE MANTOUX, The Carthagin-

ian Peace; or. The Economic Consequences of Mr. Keynes

(1952). For the 1920s and 1930s, the reader should first

consult PIERRE RENOUVIN, Les Crises du xx° .wcle, 2 vol.

(1957-58; Eng. trans., War and Aftermath, 1914-1929 and

World War 11 and Its Origins: International Relations 1929-

45, both 1968). A less dispassionate account is given by

WINSTON CHURCHILL in The Gathering Storm (1948). ARNOLD

WOLFERS, Britain and France Between Two Wars; Conflict-

ing Strategies of Peace Since Versailles (1940), explains the

weakness of the West; WILLIAM T-, LANGER and s. EVERETT

GLEASON, The Challenge to Isolation, 1937-1940 (1952),

surveys the U.S. position; MAX BELOFE, The Foreign Policy

of Soviet Russia. 1929-1941, 2 vol. (1947^t9), deals magis-

terially with a much-debated theme. On German-Italian re-

lations, see ELIZABETH WISKEMANN, The Rome-Berlin Axis

(1949); on U.S.-Japanese relations, JOSEPH c. GREW, Turbu-

lent Era: A Diplomatic Record of Forty Years, 1904-1945,

1 vol. (1952). For World War II there is a good survey for

the general reader by BASIL COLLIER, A Short History of the

Second World War (1967); while the specifically military

theme is expounded by J.F.C. FULLER, The Second World

War, 1939-45: A Strategical and Tactical Hhlory (1948).

For a classic survey by a military commentator of interna-

tionally recognized authority, see B.H. LIRDELL HART (ed.),

History of the Second World War (1966- )- The standard

naval histories are STEPHEN w. ROSKILL, The War at Sea,

1930-1945, 3 vol. (1954-61); and FRIBDRICH RU(.E, Der See-

krieg, 1939-1945 (1954; Eng. trans,, Sea Warfare, 1939-1945:

A German Viewpoint, 1957). CHARLES K. WEBSTER and NOBLE

PRANKLAND are authoritative in The Strategic Air Offensive

against Germany, 1939-1945, 4 vol. (1961), as are, for the

U.S. aspect, WESLEY p. CRAVEN and JAMES L- GATE (eds.), in

Army Air Forces in World War II, ^ vol. (1948-50). Intcr-

AUied relations are examined by J.R.M. BUTLER (ed-), Grand

Strategy, 6 vol. (1956- ). The series of books by HERBERT

PEIS; The Road to Pearl Harbor: The Coming of the War

Between the United States and Japan (1950), The China

Tangle: The American Effort in China from Pearl Harbor to

the Marshall Mission (1953), Churchill, Roosevelt, Stalin:

The War They Waged and the Peace They Sought (1957),

Between War and Peace: The Potsdam Conference (1960),

and Japan Subdued: The Atomic Bomb and the End of the

War in the Pacific (1961), arc valuable not only on U.S.-

Japanese and U.S.-Chinese relations but also on British and

Soviet interests in the war in the Far East.


World War One

24 million American men registered for the draft in WWI
4.3 million or 18% of them fought in the conflict
115,000 or 0.5% of them died in battle

The US now has a death rate of 873 per 100,000 population, which means that at the current rate, out of 24 million Americans, 209,520 of them die each year.  This is not to denigrate the brave American soldiers who fought and died in WWI at all--but their death rate seems incredibly low given all the media attention this war received.


jeremiahs: Germany 7.6 mil

jeremiahs: Japan 2

jeremiahs: Poland

jeremiahs: Greece 520k

jeremiahs: US 500k

jeremiahs: Czech 400k

jeremiahs: England 388k

jeremiahs: Neth

jeremiahs: Belgium 88k

jeremiahs: Finland 84k

jeremiahs: Canada 86k


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