I'd like you to meet Australia's Dumbest Smart Person
No, not me, I am of course talking about Dr Karl Kruszelnicki
He's a bit of a... well as the website says a "Science Guru" & a Legend in the media world often being called upon by the networks to enlighten us uNejimAcaTedS.
He's actually pretty good in the way he can bring mundane Science articles to the mainstream & make them interesting for the "low brows", although sadly he's joined the ranks of the socialists promoting the 21st Century Farting Cows & SUV causing Global warming Scam.
And apparently he has a phenomenal memory for facts & figures, well maybe for science junk.........
"Dr Karl" for me best demonstrates how even the most Brilliant minds can be completely DUPED by the Holohoax, what makes it worse perhaps is that the Dupers, Duping the Dupee were is own Parents!!!
Yup, Mr Critical analysts Mind got Duped into believing a concocted Holohoax sob story by his own folks.
visit this site, however ignore the summarized transcript, as typical of reporting today, it's totally ballsed up!
Better to skip to the Audio clip
Listen to the down loadable mp3 Audio clip
Here : http://www.abc.net.au/reslib/200611/r115455_364656.mp3
Trust me, it's good talks about the "Gas Chambers" & "Elevators" at Sachsenhausen "Extermination Camp" & How his mother survived Auschwitz because doas naSty JerMans wan outta "Killen Gaz"[/url]
Science guru Dr Karl Kruszelnicki
Monday, November 13, 2006
Dr Karl Kruszelnicki is well known for his abounding enthusiasm for science - what's less well known is the details of his incredible life outside his media career as a science guru. Before he became a medical doctor, Dr Karl worked as - amongst other things - a mechanic, a roadie (for people like Bo Diddley and Chuck Berr), a steel worker and a film-maker. In 1995 he took up the position of the Julius Sumner Miller Fellow at Sydney University, spreading the good word about science and its benefits. He' written 20 books about science, in 2003, he was Australia's Father of the Year - but maybe his real claim to fame is that his great-great-aunt single-handedly resuscitated Puccini's Madame Butterfly.
Dr Karl's great-great-aunt was a famous soprano of the time. Puccini did Madame Butterfly. He performed it at La Scala.. It was a flop. He then holed up at an hotel with my aunt...Salomea Kruszelnicka, who was one of the three top sopranos of that time. He re-wrote it for her voice - she then performed it... They couldn't get La Scala, it was just too much of a flop and they wouldn't risk it, so they went to a little theatre and all of the critics were there ready to stab knives into him and it was a great success! Apparently Toscani wanted to crack on to her, but she knocked him back," Dr Karl says gleefully.
Both Dr Karl's parents spent time in concentration camps during the second World War. His father ended up in a concentration camp because he was smuggling Jews out of Poland. "He was involved with fighting Hitler," Dr Karl explains. "[He] retreated into Russia, got picked up by the Russian secret service and thrown into a Russian concentration camp because of bad things he'd said about communism... then when Germany declared war on Russia they bombed the concentration camp and he escaped."
His father had to do terrible things in the camp. "My father, being big and strong, ended up on the dead body patrol. He'd go into the ovens, after the Jews had been gassed to death and pick them up on his shoulders and carry them to a lift where they'd be dumped... They'd go up in the lift, then somebody else would pick them up and burn them."
Dr Karl's mother was in Auschwitz. "She survived only because they ran out of the killer gas... Suddenly the killing stopped, and one or two days later the Nazi guards just vanished."
She kept her terrible history a secret from Dr Karl. "She kept it hidden, because the scarring must be terrible, that it does to people's brains. It makes them different. My father was an optimist though. If you're an optimist, you survive better... My father had the numbers, my mother didn't - I don't know why she didn't... She would never tell until the last years of her life when she began to dement and in her moments of lucidity would tell me these terrible stories. I felt saddened that she couldn't tell me but I could understand why not."
Dr Karl's media career began in 1981, when he started presenting 'Great Moments In Science ' on Double J to pay his way through medical school, but he's been fascinated by science since he was a child. "I remember reading a book as a kid - an astronomy book - and I'm flipping through the pages [thinking] hey, isn't Australia big? Wow! Isn't the earth big? The solar system... I've always had that sense of awe and wonder how scientists are always discovering new stuff."
However, he believes it's important to remember that scientists are fallible - and that's nothing to be ashamed of. "Every scientific journal has a corrections column and every week or month, they'll point out the mistakes they made last month. Do politicians ever say, 'Oh look, by the way, three months ago I made a mistake when I said that?'... Scientists cheerfully admit what mistakes they've made... Making mistakes is no big deal - if you don't make a mistake. you don't make anything."