Something more than thoughtlessness?

Marian Miszalski

During the recent conference in Prague, organised by the Brussels organs of the European Union, its participants signed a declaration that paved the way for various Jewish organisations to wheedle large sums of money out of Poland. Despite the post-conference assurance of the representatives of Tusk’s government that the claims of these organisations cannot concern Poland, the matter looks quite different. These claims can concern Poland and most likely will concern Poland. Agreeing to participate in this conference, and especially signing the final declaration, Tusk’s government consented to internationalise these groundless demands concerning beguilement of properties, and additionally, to introduce them to agenda of the European Union and to allow the possibility to change the Polish law in the future (under the pressure of the European Union, especially under the Treaty of Lisbon) so that these mocking, racist demands – not justified by any civilised law – could be realised at the cost of Polish property. Therefore, at this conference the Polish delegation expressed its consent to a possible barbarisation of the Polish law… The very participation of the Polish delegation at the conference, aiming at legalising ‘racist inheritance’, postulated by the above-mentioned Jewish organisations from ‘the Holocaust enterprise’, was a reprehensible decision of Tusk’s government. The participation was an act of acceptance of the racist simplification that Jews were not subject to these principles of law that were binding for other people… Whereas signing the declaration by the Polish delegation means that in the future the European Union will be the warranty of these demands and if the Treaty of Lisbon is put into practice Poland will only be an integral part of the EU, with all the legal consequences. Furthermore, the declaration includes an obligation to create within the framework of the European Union (!) a Jewish institute monitoring the realisation of these demands, including the right to order the way and range of realisation of these demands. Thus the statements of Wladyslaw Bartoszewski, the head of the Polish delegation, and other representatives of Tusk’s government that allegedly the declaration will have no legal effects concerning Poland, depart from the truth. Then the Polish signatories of this disgraceful declaration – jeopardising the Polish property for huge losses – tried to justify themselves saying that the sentence that the declaration would oblige only ‘some countries’ excluded Poland as the object of Jewish demands. However, they ‘forgot’ to add that the declaration would make it possible to exert pressure (political and legal) on Poland not only by Jewish organisations but by the European Union to change her law, ‘adjusting’ it to the racist ‘standards’. The meaningful fact is that Tusk’s government covered signing of the Prague declaration, which can bring dangerous effects and which threatens highly seriously the state and national interests of Poland by substitute topics, thus pushing it to the margin of events.
Unfortunately, one cannot find even the slightest justification for the thoughtlessness of Tusk’s government (or something more?...), thoughtlessness, which was sending an official delegation to this conference, participating in the conference and signing the final declaration. They should not have done that and they needn’t have done that. Why did they do that? The explanation that it was the concern for the personal future career of the Prime Minister and the Minister of Foreign Affairs seems to me an explanation that is most polite for them. But the material consequences of the personal, political pursuit of self-interest will usually fall on innocent citizens. The threat that under the dictate of the Treaty of Lisbon, ‘the EU law’ will force the non-sovereign Polish legislator to such a ‘change’ of the national law becomes real and the Holocaust firms could quietly and ‘according to the law’ drive out hard-earned billions of dollars from Poland… Bartoszewski’s signature under the declaration will excellently make it easy.

"Niedziela" 30/2009

Editor: Tygodnik Katolicki "Niedziela", ul. 3 Maja 12, 42-200 Czestochowa, Polska
Editor-in-chief: Fr Jaroslaw Grabowski • E-mail: