"A Holocaust survivor and Second World War veteran last night begged Britain: 'Don't give power to the Nazis.' Gisela Feldman, 84, and Ken Reilly, 83, joined the Daily Mirror Hope Not Hate bus in Manchester to ask people to vote against the BNP in next week's European elections. Jewish Gisela was 15 when she fled Germany in 1938 as the Nazis killed her father.
She said: 'We cannot allow the fascist BNP into our politics no matter what they promise. "I lived through the Nazi regime and remember the Brown Shirts marching through Berlin. We didn't know of the hatred flourishing beneath.'
Ken fought in the Royal Armoured Corps during D-Day and the Battle of Arnhem. He said: 'We must look through the BNP's false brandishments. Hatred is an abomination and we must vote for hope not hate.'
Comic Eddie Izzard, who joined us at the Imperial War Museum North, said:
'Meeting Gisela and Ken reminds us of the sacrifices their generation made so we can live in a hate-free society. But now, 60 years on, we've got the BNP dragging us back in time.
Voting against the BNP is to vote for hope against hate'."
Between seven and ten million men, women and children had all 'hope' extinguished by this particular 'abomination.'
Perhaps he did what he did so that those that were left could live in a 'hate-free society?' I'll tell you what: if Kaganovich was alive today, he'd be hoping, not hating. He would be banging the drum for Antifa and warning the Brits not to allow the 'Fascist BNP into OUR politics.' He'd be on the side of the Eddie Izzards.
And the Izzards would be on his.
A few of those Kaganovich did not hate are pictured here.
PS. In 'hope not hate' parlance, a 'Nazi,' a 'Fascist' and a 'Brownshirt' would be anyone who would dare to put the British people first in the land that their ancestors made.