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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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     IssuesThe Journal of Historical Review
    Pearl Harbor

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    As the sixtieth anniversary of what President Franklin Roosevelt called "a date which will live in infamy" (and who would know that better than he?) passes, the controversy over Pearl Harbor is as lively as ever. In no other area of the history of the Second World War have revisionists had quite as much success... Read More
    The Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor half a century ago is usually called a disaster or catastrophe for the United States. In a strict military sense, such words are excessive. However, the attack may have been a disaster in a broader sense because it propelled the United States heedlessly into a long, ghastly war in... Read More
    Reflections on the Origins and Consequences of the Pacific War
    Throughout history there are spectacular and singular happenings of such dramatic circumstances that they seem to hang suspended in time, all other actions and proceedings halted at those moments as though frozen. In our recent past, two such events in particular seem to qualify for inclusion in such a category: the attack on Pearl Harbor... Read More
    Scapegoats: A Defense of Kimmel and Short at Pearl Harbor, by Edward L. Beach. Annapolis: Naval Institute Press, 1995. Hardcover. 225 pages. Eleven photographs. Bibliographical references essay. Index. Japan's attack on Pearl Harbor on Sunday morning, December 7, 1941, inflicted one of the worst blows ever endured by American military forces. During the two-hour raid,... Read More
    In the popular view, the origin of America's war with Japan is clear: without provocation, the dastardly Japanese launched a sneak attack against us at Pearl Harbor. Japan's militaristic warlords, together with their totalitarian Axis partners, Nazi Germany and Fascist Italy, were bent on savage world conquest and global domination. America, militarily weak but morally... Read More
    Each year near the anniversary of the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, Dec. 7, 1941, I get angry at the lie perpetrated upon the U.S. people that it was a surprise attack. It may have been a surprise to the U.S. people, but it certainly was not a surprise to President Franklin D. Roosevelt and... Read More
    At 7:49 a.m. on Sunday, December 7, 1941, 183 Japanese dive- and torpedo-bombers, accompanied by Zero escorts, launched the first of two attacks against the American base at Pearl Harbor. A second wave of 168 Japanese aircraft arrived at 9 a.m. Eighteen operational warships, including four battleships, were sunk or heavily damaged; 188 aircraft were... Read More
    Pearl Harbor will be Franklin Roosevelt's Watergate. That portentous idea was expressed fourteen years ago in an article by Percy Greaves, a leading historian of the world-wrenching 1941 catastrophe (and member of this journal's Editorial Advisory Committee until his death in 1984). Ironically, the suspicion-shrouded American naval disaster itself now may prove the opening wedge... Read More
    When Percy Greaves died of cancer on 13 August 1984 -- eleven days short of his 78th birthday- little did he know of the seeds he had planted. No man, to this writer's knowledge, has done more to inspire others to continue along the trail he blazed; a trail beginning with his service as Chief,... Read More
    On the Treadmill to Pearl Harbor: The Memoirs of Admiral James O. Richardson (USN Retired), As Told to Vice Admiral George C. Dyer (USN Retired), with an introduction by Vice Admiral Edwin B. Hooper, (USN Retired), Director of Naval History, is a fundamental book for anyone interested in ascertaining the truth concerning the Japanese attack... Read More
    Prior to the Pearl Harbor Congressional investigation this writer had twice met Homer Ferguson. During the 78th Congress when Ferguson was a freshman Senator, I was Associate Research Director of the Republican National Committee. That sounds like a political position but essentially it was a fact-finding one -- finding facts the Democrats didn't want known.... Read More
    Remember Pearl Harbor? Of course you do. No American will ever forget December 7, 1941. Our casualties came to 3,435 -- Japan's were fewer than 100. We lost 188 planes outright -- Japan 29. Our proud Pacific fleet was smashed. Eight battleships were useless. Japan lost five midget submarines. It was the greatest military and... Read More
    After the Pearl Harbor attack, Americans were told that it had come without any warning. The official story has been that it was a surprise attack that forced us into war against our wishes. For years the charges that Roosevelt lied and cajoled us into war were vehemently denied. In 1948 the great historian Charles... Read More
    A Note From The Editor
    The latest furious round of publication and ensuing controversy about Pearl Harbor erupted at the end of 1981, and has not simmered down yet. The opening shot was the release in November that year of Gordon W. Prange's massive At Dawn We Slept: The Untold Story of Pearl Harbor. Prange had been working on the... Read More
    The Pearl Harbor disaster marks much more than the worst naval, military and diplomatic defeats in American history. It represents the culmination of a half century movement to discard the philosophy of our Founding Fathers-a philosophy that had attracted millions of immigrants to our shores in their pursuit of personal prosperity in the land of... Read More
    The Shaping Event of Our Modern World
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