You're a living proof of being raised in hatred and despise against Poland and the Catholic Church.
Lyzko has got a definite bias against Poland and it appears to be linked to his dislike of the Catholic Church, that he accuses over and over again of pushing antisemitism. As Poland is [and was during the war] majority Catholic, he believes Polish people in general were antisemities because the church was antisemitic [according to him].
Of course the proof of widespread antisemitism in the Catholic Church is nowhere to be seen, unless he wants to point us to a few more convenient books by authors who claim it was there. The Catholic Church might have mentioned that Jews wanted Christ to be killed, as in Christianity [not just Catholicism], this is believed to be factually true. I wouldn't call that antisemitism though, just what the church believes to be fact. If anyone goes to church now [as I do], they can tell you that when talking about Jesus being crucified, the general emphasis is on how 'we' [people collectively] are responsible for this horrific act, rather than blame constantly being put on Jews specifically.
Also, I don't want to sound like a broken record, but once again Lyzko is concentrating on the evils of others. 'Oh but there was a lot of antisemitism in Poland. Oh but the Catholic Church didn't lift a finger when this was happening.' Does he say anything about the USA and the powerful American Jewish organisations that were told about what was going on and didn't care? Nope, let's concentrate on the non-Jews.
If I were Jewish, I would be very upset at the non-Jews who took part in the Holocaust and those who turned the other way and ignored it. I would however be absolutely distraught to hear about Jews who turned on their fellow man and helped the Nazis, and the Jewish organisations who could have helped but didn't do anything. That would upset me much more. I would think 'non-Jews did terrible things to us but it was to be expected, there was much antisemitism around, but for our own people to turn on us and ignore us during this time, that's unforgivable.'
Interestingly Lyzko [and many Jews] doesn't take this approach. He prefers to concentrate on the terrible crimes of non-Jews, while excusing Jews for anything bad they might have done, trying to explain it or make it out as if they had no choice. It's an interesting mentality.