Author: Thomas Dalton

Thomas Dalton, PhD, has authored or edited several books and articles on politics, history, and religion, with a special focus on National Socialism. His works include a new translation series of Mein Kampf, and the books Eternal Strangers, The Jewish Hand in the World Wars and Debating the Holocaust, among others. Most recently he has edited a new edition of Rosenberg’s classic Myth of the 20th Century and a new book of political cartoons, Pan-Judah!. All these works are available at For all his writings, see his personal website

Jasenovac Unmasked

An obscure WW2 concentration camp in present-day Croatia by the name of Jasenovac, accounting for some 0.33% of the presumed Jewish death toll of 6 million, is by any reasonable accounting all but irrelevant to the Holocaust story. A three-year-old Croatian TV interview with historian and Croatian Jew Ivo Goldstein expounds on the “increasingly problematic” camp at Jasenovac, decrying "the lack of forensic evidence from this particular camp", meaning the lack of any corpses, ash, or other human remains. This paper discusses the basis and implications of this admission.

Rethinking “Mein Kampf”

On 1 January 2016, Mein Kampf came out of copyright. It has now been 70 years since the author’s death, and by international copyright law, legal protection for the book has expired. Thus it is perhaps a good time to reconsider and reexamine this most notorious work—and perhaps to banish some of the many myths…

Debating the Holocaust

For the past few decades there has been raging a kind of subterranean debate, one of monumental importance. It is a debate about the Holocaust – not whether or not it "happened" (this is a meaningless claim), but rather, how it happened, through what means, and to what extent. On the one hand we have…

The Great Holocaust Mystery

The Holocaust is the greatest murder-mystery of the 20th century. Six million Jews, we are told, perished at the hands of the Nazis – in gas chambers, ghettos, and concentration camps. They were starved, suffocated, and shot. Their bodies were buried in mass graves, or burned in the ovens of Auschwitz, or on open flames….

A Postcard from Auschwitz

The following is a true account of my personal visit to the camp. All photos are my own. Krakow is a beautiful city in early summer, the stand-out among southern Polish cities. Miraculously, the old city center survived both world wars unscathed. The huge central square is a sight to behold, and with no less than…

A Postcard from Treblinka

The following is a true account of my personal visit to the camp. Certain names and dates have been changed to protect privacy. All photos are my own. Mid-summer, Warsaw. Partly sunny, mild—a nice day to visit a death camp. I had just finished with an academic conference in the suburbs of Warsaw, and had…

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