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By John Helmer, Moscow

Canada’s parliament, the Canadian Armed Forces and Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) demonstrate what the other NATO allies keep trying to hide. They aim to reverse the outcome of World War II and resume Adolf Hitler’s operation to destroy Russia.

However, the fate of soldier Yaroslav Hunka of the SS Waffen Galician division,  whom the MPs, the chief of the Defence Staff, and the RCMP commissioner, saluted a few days ago for his exploits killing Jews and Poles in the Ternopil region of western Ukraine between 1943 and 1945,  now rests with two dossiers. One is in the archive of the Polish war crime prosecuting authority, the Institute of National Remembrance, in Warsaw. The second is the Soviet Army intelligence and KGB archives on the operations of Hunka’s unit before it fled a thousand kilometres southwest to Austria in order to surrender to the British Army.

“Beasts in human form with a red star on their foreheads,” Hunka has called the Russians whom he was afraid to fight.

His Jewish schoolmates in the Berezhany Gymnasium – 32 of them refugees from Poland – caused him to “wonder why they ran away in front of such a civilized Western people as the Germans.” They were all murdered by June 1943 when the town was declared Judenfrei.  Hunka remembered that time as “the happiest years of my life [dreaming] of the company of charming girls.”  

A year later, the Red Army launched its offensive against Lvov and in four weeks Hunka’s division was destroyed at Brody, 70 kilometres north of Hunka’s home.   Of 11,000 of the Galicians with Hunka in the battle of the Brody pocket, less than a third survived. He fled with the retreating Wehrmacht towards Graz, Austria. “It was now every man for himself”, a recent history of the Battle of Brody (lead image, July 14, 1944) has described the outcome for the Galicians.   

What Hunka had already done to the “charming” Jewish girls of Berezhany, and what he did when facing the Russians has been described by the Speaker of the Canadian House of Commons, in a script drafted by the Canadian Foreign Ministry, applauded by General Wayne Eyre, chief of the Defence Staff, as “heroic”.

With Hunka as their inspiration, the Canadian military wants to repeat this battle against “the beasts with a red star on their foreheads” — this time with the Canadian Jewish community for allies, one of them the Leader of the House of Commons, Karina Gould. But she and her fellow government ministers must now decide whether to block Polish and Russian requests for assistance in documenting Hunka’s war record from Canadian, British and US military intelligence files. If they refuse, they will be protecting Hunka from prosecution for the war crimes in the Ukraine they declare they know nothing about, in order to improve themselves on Hunka’s performance at Brody seventy-nine years ago.  

Watch the discussion with Matt Ehret on his Canadian Patriot website.

Click to watch: https://www.bitchute.com/

Or listen to the soundtrack:

Click to listen: https://soundcloud.com/

For more on the story of how the Soviet KGB records convicted in US and German courts Ivan Demjanjuk, a Ukrainian killer at the Sobibor concentration camp, read this.  Although Demjanjuk died in 2012 aged 91,  new  evidence against him keeps surfacing from sources in Germany, Poland and Russia.

The evidence available in Canada against Ukrainian war criminals has been concealed, starting with the Deschênes Commission of 1987.  

In its summary conclusion, the Commission declared that “public estimates of the number of war criminals allegedly living in Canada had become grossly exaggerated, expanding from a ‘handful’ or ‘several hundred’ in the mid-1970s to ‘thousands’ by the mid-1980s. Some exaggeration may have resulted from the casual lumping together of ‘war criminals’ and ‘war-time collaborators,’ some from blanket accusations against all members of certain military units such as the ‘Galicia’ or ‘Halychyna’ Division (which the Commission formally cleared of collective war crimes), and still more from duplication.”

“Nevertheless, the master list of possible suspects compiled by the Commission contained the names of just 774 individuals; an addendum listed 38 names, and there was a further list of 71 German scientists and technicians. Of the 774 suspects on the master list, 341 were found never to have landed or resided in Canada, 21 had landed in Canada but had left for another country, 86 had died in Canada, and 4 could not be located in this country. The Commission could find no prima facie evidence of war crimes in the files of 154 further suspects. Therefore, it recommended that 606 files be closed.”

“In a further 97 cases, the Commission could not find prima facie evidence of war crimes, but believed that such evidence might exist in East European countries. The decision of whether or not to circulate these files abroad was left up to the government. Some 34 cases on the master list were outstanding because answers had not been received from foreign agencies. Time constraints had also prevented the Commission from fully investigating the 38 cases referred to it after October 1986 and the list of German scientists and technicians.”

“The Commission found prima facie of war crimes in just 20 cases, and, in a confidential Part II to the Report, made detailed recommendations to the government about how to proceed in each case” (emphasis added).

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