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Andreas R. Wesserle Arthur R. Butz Arthur S. Ward Bezalel Chaim Carlo Mattogno Charles E. Weber Charles Lutton Dan Desjardins Daniel W. Michaels David Irving Ditlieb Felderer Donald Neff Doug Collins Enrique Aynat Fred A. Leuchter, Jr. Friedrich Paul Berg Greg Raven H. Keith Thompson Harry Elmer Barnes IHR Staff Ian B. Warren Ivor Benson J. Marcellus Jack Wikoff James J. Martin John Bennett John Cobden John M. Ries John Weir Joseph Bishop Joseph Sobran Jürgen Graf Keith Stimely L.A. Rollins Lewis Brandon Mark Weber Martin A. Larson Paul Grubach Percy L. Greaves, Jr. R. Clarence Lang Revilo P. Oliver Robert A. Hall, Jr. Robert Clive Robert Faurisson Samuel Crowell Samuel Edward Konkin III Theodore J. O'Keefe Victor Marchetti Wilhelm Stäglich William Grimstad A. Dibert Abdullah Mohammad Sindi Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn Aleksandras Shtromas Alexander Cockburn Alexander E. Ronnett, M.D. Alexander V. Berkis Alfred M. Lilienthal Allan C. Brownfeld Andrew Allen Andrew Gray Andrew Montgomery Anthony Kubek Anthony O. Oluwatoyin Antony Charles Ariel Sharon Arthur Ponsonby Austin J. App Basil Dmytryshyn Bernhard Schaub Bradley R. Smith Brian A. Renk Brian Chalmers Brian Renk Carl O. Nordling Carlos W. Porter Charles A. Lindbergh Charles D. Provan Charles Stanwood Claus Nordbruch Costas Zaverdinos Darryl Hattenhauer David Baxter David Cole David L. Hoggan Dean Clarence Manion Dennis Nayland Smith Desmond Hansen Don Heddesheimer Donald E. Tarter Dr. William B. Lindsey Eduard Bloch Edward Johnson Elisabeth Kuesters Eric Breindel Ernst Nolte Ernst Zündel Faust Bradescu, Ph.D Florentine Rost van Tonningen Francis Parker Yockey Frank H. Hankins Frederick Kerr Fredrick Töben Geoff Muirden Georg Franz-Willing Germar Rudolf Glayde Whitney Goldwin Smith Gregory P. Pavlik Hans von der Heide Heinz Nawratil Hellmut Diwald Henri Roques Henry M. Adams Herman Otten Hideo Miki Horst Kehl Howard F. Stein Ibrahim Alloush Ingrid Weckert Issah Nakhleh James Alexander James B. Whisker James Ennes James Hawkins Janet Reilly Jeff Riggenbach Jeffrey Rogers Hummel Jerome A. Brentar Joachim Hoffmann John Mueller John P. Strang John Sack John Sheehan John Toland Joseph Halow K. C. Gleason Karl Brecht Karl Otto Braun Kevin Beary Kevin MacDonald L. A. Rollins Leon B. Poullada Leon Degrelle Leonhard Friedrich Lesya Jones Lothrop Stoddard Louis FitzGibbon Louis Vezelis M. Broszat M. Seleshko MacKenzie Paine Mario Consoli Martin Brech Martin Merson Mary Ball Martinez Michael A. Hoffman II Michael Berenbaum Michiko Hasegawa Mohamed Hasanein Heikal Murray Rothbard Nelson Rosit Noam Chomsky Oswald Spengler Otto Ernst Remer Otto Kanold Paul N. McCloskey, Jr. Paul Rassinier Peter H. Oppenheimer Peter H. Peel Peter Harrison Peter Wainwright Philip Beck Phillip Tourney Rachelle Marshall Ranjan Borra Reinhard K. Buchner Richard A. Widmann Richard H. Curtiss Richard Harwood Richard Landwehr Richard Lawson Richard Verrall Robert Atelier Robert C. Black Robert H. Countess Robert H. Williams Robert J. Chapman Robert John Robert Martello Robert Morgan Robert Row Roger A. Stolley Roger Garaudy Ronald Klett Rudolf Hess Russ Granata S. Verbeke Sam Dickson Sami Hadawi Samuel Taylor Scott L. Smith Serban C. Andronescu Serge Thion Srinidhi Anantharamiah Stephanie Schoeman T.D. Hendry Theodore J. O\'Keefe Thies Christophersen Thomas Fleming Thomas Henry Irwin Thomas Jackson Timothy W. Ryback Tom Sunic Trevor J. Constable Tyler Kent Udo Walendy Valentyn Moroz W.K.F. Schuldes W.K.v.U.-Ziechmann W.R. Silberstein Walter Lüftl Walter N. Sanning Wayland D. Smith Werner Wilhelm Laska Will Rogers William B. Hesseltine William B. Lindsey William Henry Chamberlin Wolf Rüdiger Hess Yûnus Bahrî Zoltán Bruckner
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    According to his own official statements, repeated on many occasions, and with special emphasis when the presidential election of 1940 was at stake, Franklin D. Roosevelt's policy after the outbreak of the war in Europe in 1939 was dominated by one overriding thought: how to keep the United States at peace. One of the President's... Read More
    Looking Back at the U.S. Role in World War Two
    America's Second Crusade belongs to history. Was it a success? Over two hundred thousand Americans perished in combat and almost six hundred thousand were wounded. There was the usual crop of postwar crimes attributable to shock and maladjustment after combat experience. There was an enormous depletion of American natural resources in timber, oil, iron ore,... Read More
    Every IHR Conference has been dedicated to the memory of an outstanding revisionist historian or writer, who, in his life and work, represents the ideals of the Institute for Historical Review. This Twelfth IHR Conference is no different, and we dedicate it to the memory of American journalist and historian William Henry Chamberlin. Born in... Read More
    Defying Powerful Adversaries, Institute Marks Progress
    From across the United States and several foreign countries, scholars, activists, and friends of the Institute for Historical Review met over the September 3-5, 1994, weekend in southern California for the IHR's landmark Twelfth International Revisionist Conference. This Conference, one of the most spirited and successful ever, featured leading figures in the growing international revisionist... Read More
    A Conversation with Swiss Historian Armin Mohler
    Introduction Following the aftermath of the cataclysmic defeat of Germany and her Axis partners in the Second World War, exhausted Europe came under the hegemony of the victorious Allied powers — above all the United States and Soviet Russia. Understandably, the social-political systems of the vanquished regimes — and especially that of Hitler's Third Reich... Read More
    In a letter commenting on my paper, "Judaism and the Group-Fantasy of Martyrdom: The Psycho-dynamic Paradox of Survival Through Persecution,"[1] Lewis Brandon [pen name of David McCalden, the first editor of this Journal] posed the question: This article is an attempt to reply to Brandon's thoughtful question. My remarks are based on a decade of... Read More
    Armin Mohler, the Swiss-born author who has lived for many years in Germany, begins this well-written look at the Third Reich and its historical legacy by telling the fascinating story of his experiences as a 22-year-old in wartime Berlin. Following the German-led military attack against the Soviet Union in June 1941, the youthful author –... Read More
    Life, Work and Impact of the 'Karl Marx of Fascism'
    Few nations have made more impressive contributions to political and social thought than Italy -- one need only mention names such as Dante, Machiavelli, and Vico. In the twentieth century as well, the contributions of Italians have been of the highest significance. Among these are Gaetano Mosca's theory of oligarchical rule, Roberto Michels' masterful study... Read More
    "It is a fact that more than half of the membership of the tiny pre-Soviet Lithuanian Communist Party, about eight hundred people, were Jews. It is also a fact that these Jewish Communists in 1940 and 1941 played prominent roles in the Soviet occupation administration of Lithuania. The most notorious interrogators of the Lithuanian branch... Read More
    "The scale of the defeat of the Sixth Army at Stalingrad was unprecedented in German history. Of the 250,000 soldiers of the Sixth Army who battled their way to Stalingrad in the fall of 1942, nearly 150,000 had been killed or wounded by January of 1943. Of the 91,000 who were captured by the Russians,... Read More
    -- Michael Berenbaum, Project Director of the US Holocaust Memorial Museum and Georgetown University theology professor. Quoted in The Washington Times, Jan. 10, 1991.
    One of the more interesting escapades of the Cold War was the publication in the early 1970s of the book Khrushchev Remembers. The circumstance surrounding the publication of the memoirs of [then-retired former Soviet premier] Nikita Khru-shchev under the guidance of Time, Inc., were mysterious and mystifying. Khrushchev's thoughts had been secretly taped in the... Read More
    Dr. Martin A. Larson, a good friend of the Institute for Historical Review since its founding, died on January 16 in Arizona at the age of 96. He spoke at the first IHR conference, held at Northrop University in Los Angeles in 1979, dedicating this first-ever International Revisionist Conference to the memory of his friend... Read More
    German courts have ordered an 82-year-old man in poor health to serve a 22-month prison sentence because he published articles rejecting claims of wartime mass killings in Auschwitz gas chambers. In November 1993, the Federal High Court in Karlsruhe upheld the 1992 sentence of a district court, which found Otto Ernst Remer guilty of "popular... Read More
    Holocaust Scrutiny To Refute Falsifiers Dear Editor: In his column of Aug. 18 Doug Collins doubted that five or six million Jews were killed in the Holocaust by citing the names of a number of utterly discredited supporters of his position. The claims of David Irving, Paul Rassinier, Robert Faurisson, Fred Leuchter, and Arthur Butz... Read More
    There is a long-accepted truth about art that "style is the man" ("le style est l'homme"). This means that every work of a skilled musician, artist or writer is shaped by an absolutely unique combination of personality traits, creative abilities and individual, as well as national, experience. And since such a combination can never be... Read More
    A Memoir of Hitler's Jewish Physician
    We were three days out of Lisbon bound west for New York. The storm on Saturday had been bad, but on Sunday the sea had subsided. A little before eleven o'clock that night our ship, the small Spanish liner Marques de Comillas, got orders to stop. British control officers aboard a trawler wanted to examine... Read More
    "Hitler -- You knew him -- what was he like?" I have been asked that question a thousand times since 1945, and nothing is more difficult to answer. Approximately two hundred thousand books have dealt with the Second World War and with its central figure, Adolf Hitler. But has the real Hitler been discovered by... Read More
    Leon Degrelle, combat hero of the Second World War, political leader, author and friend of the Institute for Historical Review, died March 31 [1994] in the southern Spanish city of Malaga. He was 87. Degrelle was born on June 15, 1906, into a prosperous Catholic family in Bouillon, Belgium. As a young man, he was... Read More
    Even before its release, reports in the media called "Schindler's List" a shoo-in for any number of awards. Later, after a pre-release screening of this latest Steven Spielberg movie, Holocaust survivors (some of whom claimed to have been on the list to which the movie's title refers) proclaimed that the film exactly depicted how things... Read More
    An Interview with Alain de Benoist
    During the postwar era -- approximately 1945-1990 -- European intellectual life was dominated by Marxists (most of them admirers of the Soviet experiment), and by supporters of a liberal-democratic society modeled largely on the United States. Aside from important differences, each group shared common notions about the desirability and ultimate inevitability of a universal "one... Read More
    When one thinks of the Indian independence movement in the 1930s and early 1940s, two figures most readily come to mind: Mahatma Gandhi, the immensely popular and "saintly" frail pacifist, and his highly respected, Fabian Socialist acolyte, Jawaharlal Nehru. Less familiar to Westerners is Subhas Chandra Bose, a man of comparable stature who admired Gandhi... Read More
    It is probably the single most widely recognized and memorable Holocaust image of all: a frightened and apparently doomed young boy, his arms upraised, standing with other Warsaw ghetto Jews under the watch of an armed German soldier. In a recent essay, Erwin Knoll, editor of the influential monthly The Progressive, aptly sums up the... Read More
    Most Journal readers are at least sketchily aware of the vast and criminal expulsions of more than 14 million Germans from their ancestral homes in the heart of Europe, planned, ordered, and facilitated by American, British, and Russian leaders sitting in baronial luxury amid barbaric plunder as infant and grandmother died miserably, in the millions,... Read More
    Jewish Insurrection or German Police Operation?
    Each year, around April 19, the media and politicians commemorate what they call the Warsaw ghetto 'uprising,' 'revolt' or 'insurrection.' [1] In journalistic accounts the affair has taken on increasingly epic and symbolic proportions. At a Holocaust ceremony in New York in April 1993, American Vice President Al Gore declared: 'The story of the Warsaw... Read More
    Brothers Against the Raj: A Biography of Indian Nationalists Sarat and Subhas Chandra Bose, by Leonard A. Gordon. New York: Columbia University Press, 1990. Softcover. 807 pages. Photographs. Notes. Bibliography. Index. $25.00. ISBN 0-231-07443-3. January 23, 1994, marked the ninety-seventh birthday of India's dynamic nationalist leader, Subhas Chandra Bose. In the modern history of the... Read More
    Young women fighters rounded up during the 1943 German action against the Warsaw ghetto are shown in this widely-reproduced photograph. Like the famous “ghetto boy” photo, this was included in the 1943 “Stroop report.” The original caption read: “Women of the He-halutz movement, captured with weapons.” (“He-halutz” or “Hechalutz” [“pioneer”] was an important Zionist youth... Read More
    The grim fate of the 15 million German civilians who found themselves trapped in the path of the Red Army in the closing months of World War II, or on the wrong side of the re-drawn postwar borders, is not a topic that has tended to excite the interest of historians. And the general public,... Read More
    The photograph shown here, with this factually untrue caption, appeared in Time magazine, February 22, 1993. In fact, this photo was taken by German photographers in the Ukrainian city of Lviv (Lvov) shortly after its capture by German forces on June 30, 1941. There is no evidence that the woman shown here was ever raped.... Read More
    This work -- a re-issue of a 1970 English translation (from the 1966 German original) -- limits itself to atrocities committed between January and August 1945 by Red Army troops and functionaries in the Silesian districts of Oppeln and Wohlau (although for comparative purposes a chapter on Soviet crimes reported from other Silesian districts is... Read More
    Assessing the Grim Legacy of Soviet Communism
    In the night of July 16-17, 1918, a squad of Bolshevik secret police murdered Russia's last emperor, Tsar Nicholas II, along with his wife, Tsaritsa Alexandra, their 14-year-old son, Tsarevich Alexis, and their four daughters. They were cut down in a hail of gunfire in a half-cellar room of the house in Ekaterinburg, a city... Read More
    Prof. Nolte's Controversial New Book
    Almost half a century after its dramatic demise, the Third Reich continues to fascinate millions and provoke heated discussion. Historians, sociologists, journalists and educated lay persons debate such questions as: How was German National Socialist regime possible? How deep was popular support for Hitler and his government? Was the National Socialist regime "reactionary" or "modern,"... Read More
    This tragic historical record was to become a treasure almost as soon as it was published in 1920. Even then, a few voices were already sounding the alert about the threat of Bolshevism, which had just recently taken power in Russia. This book was one of the first writings that attempted to tell the true... Read More
    A Brief Response to a Widely-Acclaimed Rebuttal of Holocaust Revisionism
    In 1989, French pharmacist Jean-Claude Pressac published in English a massive book deceptively entitled Auschwitz: Technique and Operation of the Gas Chambers. In my review of this book (published in the spring and summer 199
    Few contemporary American writers pretending to serious literature have boasted as wide a range of concerns, poses, feuds and accomplishments as Gore Vidal. He's run the gamut from littérateur (novelist, playwright, essayist, screenwriter) to unsuccessful politician (Democratic candidate for Congress in New York, 1960, and Democratic candidate for senator in California, 1982), to television talk-show... Read More
    This book would be more offensive if it were less disgusting. As it is, reading Born Guilty is somewhat akin to finding dog droppings on the dinner table: a dismaying incident, to be sure, but not one unmasterable. Author Peter Sichrovsky, who is billed as "a distinguished Austrian journalist" in the jacket flap blurb, has... Read More
    Conductors in our time fall readily into two categories: Wilhelm Furtwängler and all the others. Among those who recognized this truth early on was Adolf Hitler, possessor of perhaps the best musical ear of any contemporary statesman -- except for Ignaz Paderewski. Despite many importunities and provocations in later years, Hitler never wavered in this... Read More
    Fourteen years ago, over Labor Day weekend in 1979, the Institute for Historical Review held its very first conference at Northrop University in Los Angeles. At that time, the Institute announced its offer of a reward of $50,000 to the first person to prove that Jews were gassed at Auschwitz. A little over a year... Read More
    The Third Reich's Place in History - A Conversation with Professor Ernst Nolte
    Some thirteen years ago, a leading figure of German academic life, Professor Ernst Nolte of the Free University of Berlin, drew back the curtain from a forbidden topic of public discourse in his country. With a lecture delivered in Munich entitled, "Between Historical Legend and Revisionism? The Third Reich in the Perspective of 1980," the... Read More
    The “war hero” candidate buried information about POWs left behind in Vietnam.
    How America was neoconned into World War IV
    What Was John McCain's True Wartime Record in Vietnam?
    Our Reigning Political Puppets, Dancing to Invisible Strings
    Analyzing the History of a Controversial Movement