In his "What Must Be Said" poem, Grass criticized what he called Western hypocrisy over Israel's nuclear program and labeled the country a threat to "already fragile world peace" over its belligerent stance regarding Iran.>>>
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interestingby iraj khan on Fri Apr 13, 2012 06:23 AM PDT
observation by Mr Grass.
Thanks for posting the article.
Replay of the Stalin-Hitler alliance?by AMIR1973 on Thu Apr 12, 2012 04:03 AM PDT
Since the West-residing Stalinist IRI Groupies, like our own multiple user ID Comrade/Pendar-e Neek/Jomhurikhah, are falling over themselves in praise of former Waffen SS member Grass, I'm wondering if this is a replay of the deal struck between Hitler and Stalin to divide up Poland...
How could he know? unlike you he never lived in East Germany ...by Darius Kadivar on Wed Apr 11, 2012 03:58 PM PDT
In order to appreciate the Soviet Imported Cantine food while Cracking Jokes on the Gulag during Lunch Hours ...
Günter Wilhelm Grass (born 16 October 1927) is a German novelist, poet, playwright, illustrator, graphic artist, sculptor and recipient of the 1999 Nobel Prize in Literature. He is widely regarded to be Germany's most famous living writer.
Grass was born in the Free City of Danzig (now Gdańsk, Poland). In 1945, he came to West Germany as a refugee, though in his fiction he frequently returns to the Danzig of his childhood.