Author: Carlo Mattogno

Carlo Mattogno, a specialist in text analysis and critique, is Italy’s, if not the world's, foremost Holocaust revisionist scholar. Born in 1951 in Orvieto, Italy, he has carried out advanced linguistic studies in Latin, Greek and Hebrew. He is the author of a vast number of books and papers about the Holocaust. He lives with his family in a suburb of Rome.

Auschwitz in British Radio Intercepts

With the permission of Castle Hill, Inconvenient History prints in this issue, without further ado, the Introduction and the first subchapter of Part One of Carlo Mattogno’s most recent study, The Making of the Auschwitz Myth: Auschwitz in British Intercepts, Polish Underground Reports and Postwar Testimonies (1941-1947). On the Genesis and Development of the Gas-Chamber…

The Einsatzgruppen

Editor’s Remark Einsatzgruppen was the name of German task-force groups of the Second World War operating in the temporarily occupied areas of the Soviet Union. Their task was to analyze and organize civilian life in these territories, fight partisans, and, if we are to believe the orthodox narrative, systematically murder all the Jews they could…

I falsi “falsi protocolli”

Da quando, nell’agosto 1920, il Times di Londra svelò che i “Protocolli dei Savi Anziani di Sion” sono tratti in buona misura dalla satira politica di Maurice Joly Dialogue aux enfers entre Machiavel et Montesquieu ou la politique de Machiavel au XIXe siècle,[1] essi si trasformarono da “prova” di una “cospirazione” mondiale ebraica, come fu…

Auschwitz, 27 Gennaio 1945 – 27 Gennaio 2005: Sessant’anni di propaganda

1) Le menzogne propagandistiche già cadute nell’oblio Il 27 gennaio 1945 le avanguardie sovietiche della 100a Divisione di Fanteria, appartenente alla 60a armata del I Fronte Ucraino, giunsero nel complesso Auschwitz-Birkenau, ormai abbandonato dalle SS. La propaganda sovietica si mise immediatamente all’opera, facendo subito eco, per eccesso di zelo, alle storie più strampalate che circolavano…

Sachsenhausen Concentration Camp

The Sachsenhausen Concentration Camp, located not far from Berlin, plays a small but lucrative role in the orthodoxy's arsenal of re-educational tools. Wartime documents from the Sachsenhausen Camp make it possible to determine extremely precisely the camp’s occupancy as well as its inmate mortality during the war. The Sachsenhausen case reveals the methods of Soviet atrocity propaganda during the immediate postwar period.

The Ghetto of Lodz in Holocaust Propaganda

style=”margin-bottom: 0.14in”>The Lodz Ghetto was, after Warsaw, the second-largest Jewish ghetto in Poland during the Second World War. It was established in February 1940, and counted 140,000 occupants by the end of that year. Because of the enormous number of everyday objects of all kinds produced there, particularly in the area of textiles, the ghetto rapidly became a critical center of production for the German economy. In the summer of 1944, the ghetto was dissolved, and all inhabitants transferred elsewhere. The orthodoxy insists that they were all murdered around that time, some of them first to Chelmno, then the rest to Auschwitz. This article follows the documental trail of these Jews and shows, that the orthodox narrative his highly flawed.

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