Just weeks after finishing a two and a half year prison sentence for "Holocaust denial," 92-year-old Ursula Haverbeck has been convicted again by German courts for "Holocaust denial".
If the federal court's sentence of one year in Haverbeck's newest case holds up, Germany will have the dubious distinction of imprisoning the oldest female inmate in the world, a title previously held by American Lucille Keppen, who was incarcerated for shooting her neighbor and was released at age 93.
The BRD's legal system has been ruthless with Haverbeck. The nonagenarian, who is a prisoner of conscience, was denied release after serving 2/3 of her prison sentence as is customary in Germany. While the state freed 1,000 offenders early due to COVID last March, Haverbeck was only let out in mid-November.
There is no sign of shame or human rights concerns in the country, with the judge in the latest case stressing that Haverbeck will continue to be punished until she learns to keep her mouth shut. One can only imagine the outcry from liberal NGOs if Iran, China or Russia imprisoned an elderly woman just for questioning the government's line.
Haverbeck's powerful spirit has become an inspiration for patriots in Germany and around the world. In 2019, she ran as a European parliamentary candidate from behind bars and received 25,000 votes, which was highly upsetting to the European media establishment. Every year on her birthday, hundreds of Germans rallied outside her detention center demanding her release.
Intellectuals and activists across Europe, the Americas and Japan have expressed dismay over her mistreatment and the lack of freedom in the land that claims to be a "democracy." At JVA Bielefeld, where Haverbeck was housed, prison officials struggled to process the avalanche of letters and flowers their famous prisoner received throughout her sentence.
For Germany's oldest prisoner, it's clear that she will not cower before the wrath of the Jewish groups directing careerist bureaucrats. It's in the German state's reputational interest to stop tormenting Haverbeck, yet the West's religious fear of debate over what occurred during the Second World War continues to take precedent over all other concerns.
Source: National Justice