Suspected commander of Nazi SS-led unit found living in Minnesota

AP investigation alleges Michael Karkoc lied about his role in the second world war when emigrating to the US in 1949

Associated Press in Berlin

guardian.co.uk, Friday 14 June 2013

[Michael Karkoc, photographed in 1990, is suspected of leading a unit blamed for torching villages filled with women and children. Photo: Chris Polydoroff/AP]

A commander of a Nazi SS-led unit accused of torching villages filled with women and children lied to American immigration officials to get into the US and has been living in Minnesota since shortly after the second world war, according to evidence uncovered by Associated Press.

Michael Karkoc, 94, told US authorities in 1949 that he had performed no military service during the war, concealing his work as an officer and founding member of the SS-led Ukrainian Self Defence Legion and later as an officer in the SS Galician Division, according to records obtained by AP through a Freedom of Information Act request.

The Galician Division and a Ukrainian nationalist organisation in which he served were both on a secret US government blacklist of organisations whose members were forbidden from entering the US at the time.

Though records do not show that Karkoc had a direct hand in war crimes, statements from men in his unit and other documentation confirm that the Ukrainian company he led massacred civilians, and suggest that Karkoc was at the scene of these atrocities as the company leader. SS files say he and his unit were also involved in the 1944 Warsaw uprising, in which the Nazis brutally suppressed a Polish rebellion against German occupation.

The US justice department has used lies about wartime service made in immigration papers to deport dozens of suspected Nazi war criminals. The evidence of Karkoc's wartime activities uncovered by AP has prompted German authorities to express interest in exploring whether there is enough material to prosecute. In Germany, Nazis with "command responsibility" can be charged with war crimes even if their direct involvement in atrocities cannot be proven.

Karkoc, speaking from his home in Minneapolis, refused to discuss his wartime past, and repeated efforts to set up an interview, using his son as an intermediary, were unsuccessful.

Efraim Zuroff, the lead Nazi-hunter at the Simon Wiesenthal Center in Jerusalem, said that based on his decades of experience pursuing Nazi war criminals, he expected that the evidence showing Karkoc lied to American officials and that his unit carried out atrocities is strong enough for deportation and war-crimes prosecution in Germany or Poland.

"In America this is a relatively easy case: If he was the commander of a unit that carried out atrocities, that's a no brainer," Zuroff said. "Even in Germany … if the guy was the commander of the unit, then even if they can't show he personally pulled the trigger, he bears responsibility."

Former German army officer Josef Scheungraber – a lieutenant like Karkoc – was convicted in Germany in 2009 on charges of murder based on circumstantial evidence that put him on the scene of a Nazi wartime massacre in Italy as the ranking officer.

German prosecutors are obligated to open an investigation if there is enough "initial suspicion" of possible involvement in war crimes, said Thomas Walther, a former prosecutor with the special German office that investigates Nazi war crimes.

The current deputy head of that office, Thomas Will, said there is no indication that Karkoc had ever been investigated by Germany. Based on AP's evidence, he said he was interested in gathering information that could possibly result in prosecution.

Prosecution in Poland may also be a possibility because most of the unit's alleged crimes were against Poles on Polish territory. But Karkoc would be unlikely to be tried in his native Ukraine, where such men are today largely seen as national heroes who fought for the country against the Soviet Union.

Karkoc lives in a modest house in north-east Minneapolis in an area with a large Ukrainian population. Even at his advanced age, he came to the door without help of a cane or a walker. He would not comment on his wartime service for Nazi Germany.

"I don't think I can explain," he said.

[People walk past the home in Minneapolis where 94-year-old Michael Karkoc lives. Photograph: Richard Sennott/AP]

Members of his unit and other witnesses have told stories of brutal attacks on civilians.

One of Karkoc's men, Vasyl Malazhenski, told Soviet investigators that in 1944 the unit was directed to "liquidate all the residents" of the village of Chlaniow in a reprisal attack for the killing of a German SS officer, though he did not say who gave the order.

"It was all like a trance: setting the fires, the shooting, the destroying," Malazhenski recalled, according to the 1967 statement found by AP in the archives of Warsaw's state-run Institute of National Remembrance, which investigates and prosecutes German and Soviet crimes on Poles during and after the second world war.

"Later, when we were passing in file through the destroyed village," Malazhenski said, "I could see the dead bodies of the killed residents: men, women, children."

In a background check by US officials on 14 April 1949, Karkoc said he had never performed any military service, telling investigators that he "worked for father until 1944. Worked in labor camp from 1944 until 1945."

However, in a Ukrainian-language memoir published in 1995, Karkoc states that he helped found the Ukrainian Self Defence Legion in 1943 in collaboration with the Nazis' feared SS intelligence agency, the SD, to fight on the side of Germany – and served as a company commander in the unit, which received orders directly from the SS, until the end of the war.

It was not clear why Karkoc felt safe publishing his memoir, which is available at the US Library of Congress and the British Library and which AP located online in an electronic Ukrainian library.

Karkoc's name surfaced when a retired clinical pharmacologist who took up Nazi war crimes research in his free time came across it while looking into members of the SS Galician Division who emigrated to Britain. He tipped off AP when an internet search showed an address for Karkoc in Minnesota.

"Here was a chance to publicly confront a man who commanded a company alleged to be involved in the cruel murder of innocent people," said Stephen Ankier, who is based in London.

AP located Karkoc's US army intelligence file, and got it declassified by the National Archives in Maryland through a freedom of Iinformation request. The army was responsible for processing visa applications after the war under the Displaced Persons Act.

The intelligence file said standard background checks with seven different agencies found no red flags that would disqualify him from entering the US. But it also noted that it lacked key information from the Soviet side: "Verification of identity and complete establishment of applicant's reliability is not possible due to the inaccessibility of records and geographic area of applicant's former residence."

Wartime documents located by the AP also confirm Karkoc's membership in the Self Defence Legion. They include a Nazi payroll sheet found in Polish archives, signed by an SS officer on 8 January 1945 – only four months before the war's end – confirming that Karkoc was present in Krakow, Poland, to collect his salary as a member of the Self Defence Legion. Karkoc signed the document using Cyrillic letters.

Karkoc, an ethnic Ukrainian, was born in the city of Lutsk in 1919, according to details he provided American officials. At the time, the area was being fought over by Ukraine, Poland and others; it ended up part of Poland until the second world war. Several wartime Nazi documents note the same birth date, but say he was born in Horodok, a town in the same region.

He joined the regular German army after the Nazi invasion of the Soviet Union in 1941 and fought on the eastern front in Ukraine and Russia, according to his memoirs, which say he was awarded an Iron Cross, an award for bravery.

He was also a member of the Ukrainian nationalist organisation OUN; in 1943, he helped negotiate with the Nazis to have men drawn from its membership form the Self Defence Legion, according to his account. Initially small, it eventually numbered 600 soldiers. The legion was dissolved and folded into the SS Galician Division in 1945; Karkoc wrote that he remained with it until the end of the war.

Policy at the time of Karkoc's immigration application – according to a declassified secret US government document obtained by AP from the National Archives – was to deny a visa to anyone who had served in either the SS Galician Division or the OUN. The US does not typically have jurisdiction to prosecute Nazi war crimes but has won more than 100 "denaturalisation and removal actions" against people suspected of them.

Department of justice spokesman Michael Passman would not comment on whether Karkoc had ever come to the department's attention, citing a policy not to confirm or deny the existence of investigations.

Though Karkoc talks in his memoirs about fighting anti-Nazi Polish resistance fighters, he makes no mention of attacks on civilians. He does indicate he was with his company in the summer of 1944 when the Self Defence Legion's commander – Siegfried Assmuss, whose SS rank was equivalent to major – was killed.

"We lost an irreplaceable commander, Assmuss," he wrote about the partisan attack near Chlaniow.

He did not mention the retaliatory massacre that followed, which was described in detail by Malazhenski in his 1967 statement used to help convict platoon leader Teodozy Dak of war crimes in Poland in 1972. An SS administrative list obtained by AP shows that Karkoc commanded both Malazhenski and Dak, who died in prison in 1974.

Malazhenski said the Ukrainian unit was ordered to liquidate Chlaniow in reprisal for Assmuss's death, and moved in the next day, machine-gunning people and torching homes. More than 40 people died.

"The village was on fire," Malazhenski said.

Villagers offered chilling testimony about the brutality of the attack. In 1948, Chlaniow resident Stanislawa Lipska told a communist-era commission that she heard shots at about 7am., then saw "the Ukrainian SS force" entering the town, calling out in Ukrainian and Polish for people to come out of their homes.

"The Ukrainians were setting fire to the buildings," Lipska said in a statement, also used in the Dak trial. "You could hear machine-gun shots and grenade explosions. Shots could be heard inside the village and on the outskirts. They were making sure no one escaped."

Witness statements and other documentation also link the unit circumstantially to a 1943 massacre in Pidhaitsi, on the outskirts of Lutsk – today part of Ukraine – where the Self Defence Legion was based.Twenty-one villagers, mostly women and children, were slaughtered.

Karkoc says in his memoir that his unit was founded and headquartered there in 1943 and later mentions that Pidhaitsi was still the unit's base in January 1944.

Another legion member, Kost Hirniak, said in his own 1977 memoir that the unit, while away on a mission, was suddenly ordered back to Pidhaitsi after a German soldier was killed in the area; it arrived on 2 December 1943.

The next day, though Hirniak does not mention it, nearly two dozen civilians, primarily women and children, were slaughtered in Pidhaitsi. There is no indication any other units were in the area at the time.

Heorhiy Syvyi was a nine-year-old boy when troops entered the town on 3 December and managed to flee with his father and hide in a shelter covered with branches. His mother and four-year-old brother were killed.

"When we came out we saw the smouldering ashes of the burned house and our neighbours searching for the dead. My mother had my brother clasped to her chest. This is how she was found – black and burned," said Syvyi, 78, sitting on a bench outside his home.

Villagers today blame the attack generically on "the Nazis" – something that experts say is not unusual in Ukraine because of the exalted status former Ukrainian nationalist troops enjoy.

However, Pidhaitsi schoolteacher Galyna Sydorchuk told AP "there is a version" of the story in the village that the Ukrainian troops were involved in the December massacre. "There were many in Pidhaitsi who were involved in the Self Defence Legion," she said. "But they obviously keep it secret."

Ivan Katchanovski, a Ukrainian political scientist who has done extensive research on the Self Defence Legion, said its members have been careful to cultivate the myth that their service to Nazi Germany was solely a fight against Soviet communism. But he said its actions – fighting partisans and reprisal attacks on civilians – tell a different story.

"Under the pretext of anti-partisan action they acted as a kind of police unit to suppress and kill or punish the local populations. This became their main mission," said Katchanovski, who went to high school in Pidhaitsi and now teaches at the University of Ottawa in Canada. "There is evidence of clashes with Polish partisans, but most of their clashes were small, and their most visible actions were mass killings of civilians."

There is evidence that the unit took part in the brutal suppression of the Warsaw Uprising, fighting the nationalist Polish Home Army as it sought to rid the city of its Nazi occupiers and take control of the city ahead of advancing Soviet troops.

The uprising, which began in August 1944, was put down by the Nazis by the beginning of October in a house-to-house fight characterised by its ferocity.

The Self Defence Legion's exact role is not known, but Nazi documents indicate that Karkoc and his unit were there.

An SS payroll document, dated 12 October 1944, says 10 members of the Self Defence Legion "fell while deployed to Warsaw" and more than 30 others were injured. Karkoc is listed as the highest-ranking commander of 2 Company – a lieutenant – on a pay sheet that also lists Dak as one of his officers.

Another Nazi accounting document uncovered by AP in the Polish National Archives in Krakow lists Karkoc by name – including his rank, birthdate and hometown – as one of 219 "members of the SMdS-Batl 31 who were in Warsaw," using the German abbreviation for the Self Defence Legion.

In early 1945, the Self Defence Legion was integrated into the SS Galicia Division, and Karkoc said in his memoirs that he served as a deputy company commander until the end of the war.

American life and children

Following the war, Karkoc ended up in a camp for displaced people in Neu Ulm, Germany, according to documents obtained from the International Tracing Service in Bad Arolsen, Germany. The documents indicate that his wife died in 1948, a year before he and their two young boys – born in 1945 and 1946 – emigrated to the US.

After he arrived in Minneapolis, he remarried and had four more children, the last born in 1966.

Karkoc told American officials he was a carpenter, and records indicate he worked for a nationwide construction company that has an office in Minneapolis.

A longtime member of the Ukrainian National Association, Karkoc has been closely involved in community affairs over the past decades and was identified in a 2002 article in a Ukrainian-American publication as a "longtime UNA activist".

The lights were on at Karkoc's home on Friday morning, but nobody answered a knock from an AP reporter seeking reaction to this story.

Karkoc's next-door neighbour said he had known the Ukrainian immigrant for many years, and was stunned to learn about the Nazi past of a man he has shared laughs with and known as a churchgoer.

"For me, this is a shock," said Gordon Gnasdoskey, 79. "To come to this country and take advantage of its freedoms all of these years, it blows my mind."


griffinalabama: This comment was removed by a moderator because it didn't abide by our community standards. Replies may also be deleted.

chrisbrown: "Another nationalist extremist from eastern Europe who was allowed into the US right after the war. The woods must have been full of them. His English was probably non-existent when he immigrated and someone probably gave him a "helping hand". There are other examples of Eastern Europeans who were helped by anti-communist organisations who ended up in the US. Just the other day a friend of mine told me of a man who only spoke Ukranian who lived on a farm in Minnisota. Who knows?"

Strummered: "I'm gobsmacked by this revelation......"Home office papers reveal how 7,100 Ukrainian men from the 14th Waffen SS 'Galicia' Division were allowed to settle in Britain in order to protect them from persecution in Stalinist controlled Ukraine http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/releases/2005/highlights_aug/aug3/"

Katikam: "I looked it up. It's horrble!"

folland: "do a piece on the communists killing a hundred million -- do they get a free pass because they're on the left?"

Strummered: "What the fuck are you on about? War crimes are war crimes, no matter who committed them."

BigBlue80: "villages filled with women and children lied to American immigration officials. Great. They believed any crap in 1949, but three generations later I still have to fill out whether I participated in the Holocaust when I go to the US as a tourist."

NoOneYouKnowNow: "Actually, there was connivance between former Nazis and US intelligence officials to rescue and rehabilitate Nazi and Japanese war criminals after the war, because many of these war criminals would help the US combat leftist organizations throughout the world. Klaus Barbie, for example, was a US intelligence agent for decades while he was creating death squads for rightwing dictatorships in Latin America."

Jawja100: "Vermin living amongst us."

standoutboy: "Dear Karma Thank you. That's all I have to say. Yours sincerely standoutboy"

hudsonmohicaine: "when does the witchhunt end?"

JFLEMING: "The hunt for German war criminals will never and should never end."

NoOneYouKnowNow: "He's not a witch, he's a murderer. Nothing mythical about it."

Pazuzu: "When the last nazi's dead?

ReturnOfTheKing: "Witches didn't exist. Nazis did. We can stop the hunt when that generation are dead. To make sure about 2025 should just about do it"

folland: "there are a lot of young Nazis"

JFLEMING: "If America had not accepted him he would have been relocated in Peterborough, a large "invisible" population of Ukrainians live here, with their own version of a catholic church. What did you do in the war is not a topic of conversation"

Pazuzu: "Reminds me of Python's "Mr Hilter" sketch, in which Himmler (under the alias Bimmler) says: "I in Peterborough Lincolnshire am being given birth to!""

mikio44: "It's interesting to know this now. I would never have guessed that there was some real inspiration for that sketch."

Dalivus: "He's 94!"

NoOneYouKnowNow: "And still spry! It's good there's still time to have him tried as a war criminal, right?"

Flynnie: "The people he murdered in the war never got to be 94."

Hamletifyouwish: "it appears lots of people didn't have the opportunity to reach a ripe old age because of killers disguised as soldiers. You can run but can't hide needs to be enforced."

ReturnOfTheKing: "They do say that the good die young. This case seems to prove it."

rjmac292: "what I find pathetic about this situation is that most former Nazis in Europe, particularly in Germany and in the East, got free passes for their crimes then and now. Yet, in the US elderly men seem to get outed and scorned upon by not only American media, but also European media and European governments. Look at the case of John Demnjanjuk. The German government was able to have him extradited when he was 88 years old to Bavaria. Meanwhile, if you go to East Germany there are 100s of former Nazis living comfortably and without the scorn associated with being outed. Utter hypocrisy.
If you are going to out Nazis now, out every Nazi. The German government knows who they are."

NoOneYouKnowNow: "This story might be related to how Mr Karkoc got safely into the United States: http://consortiumnews.com/2013/06/06/how-wall-st-bailed-out-the-nazis/"

Stephen Simpson: "Nice to see these Nazi hunters finally found something better to do than hassle Joan Rivers."

sirmike: "wow...another story i cannot find on usa newscasts?? what are we hiding now??"

moishe: "I found it on a lot of US News sights. It really wasn't that hard."

rickylee369: "If this guy was any use at all to the US government they would give him amnesty and use his skills as they did with many hundreds of Nazi's after the war. The only reason they will prosecute is if they think he will die before he gets to court. They don't want journalists rehashing all the scandalous pardons they gave in the name of fighting the Cold War, or even their finest moment, the Moon Landings. Holocaust organisers and War Criminals should all be bought to justice, not ignored because it serves a political purpose but because a debt to humanity needs to be repaid. Victims of these atrocities and their families deserve nothing less. To suggest that the US and Israel have crimes of it's own to answer does not excuse the anti-Semitism of the 40's or the massacre of people of a differing ethnic group."

IrishColm: "Well said!"

farfrom: "I think it is wrong to hound people who are in their eighties and nineties"

niqueD: "Well, normally I'd agree with you. But if they belonged to the SS and murdered and tortured children, women and other men, they should pay for their cruelness."

saposcat: "Really? So you think we should just let let Kissinger of the hook since he is old now? Because I'd like to prosecute him."

emannyc2002: "i think there's a cab driver who once drove hitlers secretaries barber in michigan !!! lets get him !!! ... oh, but nevermind the chimp who started a war to make his daddy proud of him !!"

saposcat: "Right, and I'm with you on Bush, but arguing that Bush should be punished doesn't mean this Nazi should avoid it."

mrkhawaja1944: "Kept wondering where this nation of immigrants which developed in to most powerful and civilised country of the world learned the techniques of most brutal kind of human torture in history practiced mostly on Muslims in Muslim countries like Iraq and Afghanistan learned from. Now people must have realised who has been teaching them their teachers are from Germany who had a go at poor Jews like America having go at Muslims. These Immigrants not only brought and taught these technique but also large numbers of scientist who brought the knowledge just like this one. No Wonder uncle Sam is getting better and better all the time but can they keep them secret any more seems difficult as some Americans still have their conscious making it difficult for them to keep quite so you see the headlines these days the other was foreigner so he is hiding in embassy in London not sure where this American will hide from his own people or the country."

AmandaStone: "I struggle to see the difference (in moral terms) between murdering a village as a reprisal/deterrent, and carpet-bombing the Dresdens of the world (or napalming Vietnamese villages). But then, the winners like to define "war crime"."

saposcat: "Well, if you cannot discern shades of grey, you aren't a person who should be judging morality."

sajids253: "Good point. Most engaging"

sajids253: "Good point. Most engaging"

Micklemoose: "I have two words for all the morally-righteous, abnoxiously sanctimonious brits on here...
Bomber Harris. Oh, and while we are at it, the generations of brutal authoritarian rule over the majority of the darker colored ethnicities on the planet. When the US or Germany has reached one tenth of your body count over the last 3 centuries, then you can start complaining."

cbarr: "Both germany and the US have colonial crimes of their own or are you going to pretend the Phillipines doesn't exist?"

Tom Devine: "sounds like what a lot of US soldiers did in Vietnam, and noone is hunting them. the guy is 94, he will be dead soon enough without starting a multi million dollar trial. The world is not so perfect today that we should be trying to fix things from 70 years ago."

cbarr: "Bollocks! Where justice can be given to the victims of the worst attrocities it should be given. I believe that a number of US commanders from vietnam should be prosecuted to as well as men responsible for colonial crimes commited by the UK. However, if we have to be pragmatic and can only grab justice in some cases we should still try to do so. Just because all killers can't be captured and prosecuted doesn't mean we make murder legal and international justice although not perfect where possible should be followed through."

lastsocialist: "That would include Colin Powell, who was present at the My Lai massacre during the Vietnam War."

cbarr: "If theres evidence then yes prosecute him."

Peter323: "Let's bring all the war criminals to justice, wherever they are and whatever country they fought for. Let's bring charges against them, give them a fair trial, and, if they are found guilty, impose appropriate punishment, which, in the usual case, will be life imprisonment. Common murderers do not go unprosecuted or unpunished merely because they are old and have managed to escape apprehension for decades, and neither should war criminals. The USA has been complicit, of course, in harboring and protecting many German war criminals. And it prosecutes and punishes its own war criminals only very rarely and even then only a scapegoat or two. The USA is now committing a massive number of war crimes around the world. It is official policy, albeit not on public record. Those war criminals who manage to evade prosecution and punishment should know that history has a way of making those who commit atrocities and outrages in the name of imperialism and its wars of aggresion pay a steep price. It inevitably comes in the form of exposure forever ruining their reputations. That determines the way history will record them, the way posterity, including their own descendants, will view them. The inevitability of exposure is demonstrated by the revelations of top secret USA policies and programs, recently by WikiLeaks and Edward Snowden and before them by Dan Ellsberg. It is further demonstrated by the British government's announcement last week expressing regret for the atrocities, including torture, it committed against the Mau Mau freedom fighters in Kenya in the 1950s. With that announcement, the British government's archive on the Mau Mau struggle for independence became public. The names of those responsible for the torture and the other atrocities committed in Kenya are now of public record. It took a little more than 60 years."

sajids253: "seems like justice is one sided and uneven.
what about the injustices perpetrated by American soldiers in Vietnam, Afghanistan, Iraq etc etc etc"

lastsocialist: "'I was only obeying orders'."

lastsocialist: "Given the British history of imperialism and murder, including during several recent conflicts, we can hardly claim moral superiority over Nazi Germany."

sajids253: "Good point. Most engaging"

Leonard Anthony: "What is hardly ever mentioned, if ever, about WW-2 history is Englands' Tavistock Institute of Human Relations (Britain's Psychological Warfare Bureau) and John Rawlings Reese and Dr. Kurt Lewins' Strategic Bombing Survey and the truth about "Bomber" Harris's horror raids on German civilians during WW-2. It was Tavistock-designed methods that got the United States into the Second World War and which, under the guidance of Dr. Kurt Lewin (not a Gentile), established the OSS, the forerunner of the CIA. Lewin became the director of the Strategic Bombing Survey, which was a plan for the Royal Air Force to concentrate on bombing German worker housing while leaving military targets, such as munition plants, alone. The munition plants on both sides belonged to the international bankers who had no wish to see their assets destroyed. The idea behind saturation bombing of civilian worker housing was to break the morale of the German worker.
This is not considered a war crime? What about the millions of Ukrainians that were starved to death, purposely, in the Holodormor by Stalin and the Bolsheviks in 1932-33? Why don't we see Hollywood make movies about this atrocity? IMO, it's because atheist Bolshevik Jews were greatly involved in this. Then there's the Katyn Forest massacre in Poland in 1940 in which the Soviets murdered approx. 22,000 Polish officers. I make the following statement criticizing the Jewish Leadership and not Jews in general. There's good and bad in every group of people, I recognize this. The reason why there's so many distortions and things untold about about WW-2 history is because the Jewish leadership has captured WW-2 history via Hollywood, the Main Stream Media, books & magazines, and school curriculums and they use it as a political weapon and a tool with which to manipulate Jews and Gentiles alike today."

RonWhelan: "SS nazi persecutors escape to lands far off and hide. The victims come out of hiding into Palestine to prosecute. The irony!"

underlander: "Oh, those evil Ukrainians again! Nah, don't you tell me this case is brought up just because another not-quite-dead-yet nazi has been "discovered", his nationality matters, I guess. Demyaniuk, now this old chap - yeah, good point, really, like there were no other collaborators. I'm definitely not with conspirologists on this... but I'd rather be, honestly. This stinks. However, a war crime is still a war crime, no doubt about it."

Bob B Mor: "The "Syrian" rebels are doing these things, and worse, right now, you can see on uTube. The US weapons, AR15s & M16s, are clearly visible. SO WHO'S ACCOUNTABLE THERE, eh?? I'm sure they too were only following orders, but cannibalism, on camera?? Any Western Leader who supports or encourages these Crimes Against Humanity should pay, for their crimes, like the nazi, Saddam etc. Maybe that might "soften their cough""

niqueD: "By the way, Spiegel Online published an interview with Rachel Johnson. She spoke to several English families who sent their daughters to finishing school to Germany in the 1930s. Maybe some of you like to read it: http://www.spiegel.de/international/europe/young-women-from-britain-in-1930s-nazi-germany-a-905617.html"

Malchik Blue: "Oi vey! The press is reporting about our attacks on Syria. Better find another Nazi goi."

Sodapop1: "It's going to take years to deport him. The government is having a hard time deporting Obama's aunt and uncle who are both criminals. Karkoc will get a good lawyer and drag it out to the day he dies."

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