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Two years ago we said that the Germans' "Holocaust" nightmare was almost over, and predicted it had another two years to run.
If that milestone has so far proved illusory it is because our worldwide Traditional Enemy has pulled every dirty trick he can – short of doing a Tonya Harding to every single revisionist writer – to breathe a few more years of life into the rotting corpus of his profitable legend.
To the uninitiated outsider, the events of the last months must seem baffling – indeed quite inexplicable. In a world beset by AIDS, starvation, unemployment, tribal and inter-racial strife, and a rising tide of crime, legislatures around the globe have found their timetables clogged with the enactment of meaningless new litigation including laws:
- making it a crime for forensic scientists to challenge the prevailing details of the "Holocaust;"
- making it an offense for historians to question the crimes as defined at Nuremberg in 1945;
- making it mandatory in several states across the United States, where religious education as such is now outlawed, to inflict compulsory "Holocaust" lessons on innocent schoolchildren in perpetuity.
If it were not such a tragic waste of government and legislative resources, there would be something almost comical in the antics of our opponents as they twist and writhe, struggling to avoid actually debating with the "Holocaust deniers."
Yet there is a lesson in it for us all: the dying throes of the "Holocaust" legend prove once again how mighty is the traditional enemy of the truth – how his tentacles extend into every crevice of government and the law, and how he will stop at nothing to get his way. It has been a fifty-year lesson to us all.
—David Irving, British historian, writing in the Sept. 1994 issue of his Action Report newsletter.
Additional information about this document
|Title:||The Enemy Struggles as a Legend Dies|
|Sources:||The Journal of Historical Review, vol. 14, no. 5 (September/October 1994), pp. 33f.; taken from David Irving's Action Report newsletter, Sept. 1994.|
|First posted on CODOH:||Dec. 10, 2012, 6 p.m.|