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Australian doctor: Nazi victims found ‘sense of relief’ in meaningful no shun from gas chambers

A informal boss of a Australia Medical Association pronounced in an talk that victims of a Holocaust about to go to a gas chambers found a “sense of relief” in meaningful there was no escape.

Dr. Paul Bauert after apologized for his comments to Sky News. The talk on Monday dealt with haven seekers on Manus Island and Nauru and a check proposing new procedures ruling medical transfers from a offshore detention.

He pronounced a mental health of a detainees had run-down since there was no certainty about their future.

“The longer these people are there, a worse they are getting. We know that a main, a categorical reason for a spoil of mental health, as Viktor Frankl, the psychiatrist from Auschwitz described really good in his book, “Man’s Search for Meaning,” a categorical problem these people have is a miss of meaning, a miss of any finish to what is going on. A miss of certainty,” he told Sky News.

“And this some-more than anything causes serious mental health damage. Even those that finally knew they were about to be cursed to a gas chamber, during slightest found some clarity of service in meaningful what was happening,” he said.

Co-CEO of The Executive Council of Australian Jewry Peter Wertheim told JTA that “to review victims of genocide to haven seekers is a sum exaggeration, and displays a vicious negligence of both a contribution of story and a still-raw memories and feelings of Holocaust survivors.”

Wertheim pronounced that many going to a gas chambers usually knew what they had been told, that they were going for showers or delousing.

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“They were kept in a delicately designed state of illusion, uncertainty, disorientation and apprehension right adult to a time a hermetic doors sealed them in to a gas cover and a hydrogen cyanide Zyklon B pellets were poured by a vents,” he said.

Bauert later apologized for a comments.

“My comments this morning were dictated to simulate a papers of an venerable Jewish psychiatrist who survived Auschwitz. The difference we used did not communicate a complexity of what he wrote. My low apologies for causing offence. Auschwitz was a charitable disgrace,” he wrote.

“I mount by my perspective that the stream offshore apprehension policies are inhumane and needlessly cruel,” he also wrote.