WATCH: Dinesh D’Souza Just Posted a BRUTAL Soros Interview

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Billionaire activist investor, George Soros is no doubt one of the most controversial political figures in the world. The Hungarian-American investor, business magnate, philanthropist, political activist and author has is infamous for funding activist groups that promote partisan politics and chaos in America.

Specifically, George Soros helped fund many liberal foundations from Media Matters for America to Planned Parenthood. But, prior to that he survived the Nazi occupation of his native Hungary even though, as an individual of Jewish background, he was actually subject to the atrocities of the Holocaust.

Years ago, footage was released of Soros discussing how during World War II he admitted to having helped his protector seize Jewish property in exchange for asylum. Soros spoke about all of that during an interview with “60 Minutes” journalist Steve Kroft. However, the episode has since been removed from most media sources because of the obvious negative feedback Soros received from the Jewish community.

Conservative commentator, Dinesh D’Souza resurfaced this episode recently when he retweeted a video of one of the the most disgusting parts of that episode. In the interview, Soros explained how he “was 14 years old” when he managed to evade the Nazis and started seizing Jewish property shortly after.

“And I would say that that’s when my character was made … That one should think ahead. One should understand that, and anticipate events and when, when one is threatened. It was a tremendous threat of evil. I mean, it was a — a very personal experience of evil.”

Kroft wanted to question him about what he did with the man who convinced authorities Soros was his godson.

“My understanding is that you went out with this protector of yours who swore that you were his adopted godson,” Kroft said.

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“Yes, yes,” Soros answered.

“Went out, in fact, and helped in the confiscation of property from the Jews,” Kroft continued.

“That’s right. Yes,” Soros responded.

“I mean, that sounds like an experience that would send lots of people to the psychiatric couch for many, many years. Was it difficult?” Kroft asked.

“Not, not at all. Not at all,” a smiling Soros said.

Hungarian-born US chairman of the Soros Fund Management, George Soros, arrives to attend a session of the 6th annual conference of the Institute for new economic thinking (INET) at the OECD headquarters in Paris on April 9, 2015. AFP PHOTO / ERIC PIERMONT (Photo credit should read ERIC PIERMONT/AFP/Getty Images)

“I mean, that sounds like an experience that would send lots of people to the psychiatric couch for many, many years. Was it difficult?” Kroft asked.

“Not, not at all. Not at all,” a smiling Soros said.

He was then asked if there were any feelings of guilt. “No,” Soros responded.

Dinesh D’Souza, in his tweet, got to the heart of the issue perfectly.

“The issue isn’t what Soros did with the Nazis when he was 14. It is his complete absence of remorse for it as an adult,” the conservative commentator wrote.