FAUX NEWS YOU CAN USE
(December 2009 – Lviv, Ukraine – Faux News) – Ukraine or at least
part of its western province inched closer to the free civilized world
when local council in the city of Lviv demanded to free a veteran
freedom fighter and member of pro-democracy resistance.
John Demjanjuk, most recently of Seven Hills, Ohio, USA, and a native
of western Ukraine earned his first freedom & democracy credentials
when he served as a guard at a filtration facility at Sobibor in Poland
The facility, later described by some as ‘Sobibor Death Camp’, was run
by the German government and reportedly employed Mr. Demjanjuk
on a full-time basis to perform a number of tasks, which sometimes
included elements of enhanced interrogation leading to isolated
instances of accidental collateral damage to civilian population.
Most of the people Mr. Demjanjuk worked with were supporters of
totalitarian ideology, as well as Jews, Red Army soldiers, Poles, Gypsies,
and suspected members of the notorious Russian KGB secret police.
Mr. Demjanjuk reaffirmed his democracy credentials when he worked
for the American administration in the post-war Europe and was granted
American citizenship in 1952.
Mr. Demjanjuk is currently under trial in Germany for what his opponents
call ‘Nazi war crimes’.
Meanwhile, Lviv area council in western Ukraine voted to demand
from Ukraine’s President that Mr. Demjanjuk be freed immediately and
blackmail by Europe and local Russia-lovers of western Ukraine stopped.
In the early 20th century, Lviv area was part of Österreich, a European
empire which was a source of inspiration for the charismatic German
Councilor Adolf Hitler who tried to revive Österreich’s splendor in his
Third Reich international project. During WW2, many Lviv locals joined
the fight against bolshevism on the eastern front.
Lviv area council was reportedly inspired by the example of the nearby
Estonia. In WW2, many Estonians were members of the Waffen SS special
troops under the guidance of the German government. Later in the 20th
century Estonia was among the first new countries to be awarded
membership in NATO.