No. 1

Vol. 8, No. 1 · · 2016

Inconvenient History seeks to revive the true spirit of the historical revisionist movement; a movement that was established primarily to foster peace through an objective understanding of the causes of modern warfare.

To browse the contents of this issue, click on the individual papers listed below.

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…

A Connoisseur of Conquerors

The Normandy Diary of Marie-Louise Osmont. George L. Newman (translator). Random House, New York, 1994, 113 pp. In 1940, the widow Marie-Louise Osmont owned and lived in a manoir in Périers-sur-le-Dan in Normandy, France, and experienced the invasion and occupation by Germany’s Wehrmacht up-close and personally:  troops encamped on her grounds and officers were bivouacked…

The Victories of Revisionism (Part 2)

The article that follows was written on September 11, 2011 as a continuation to the paper “The Victories of Revisionism” that Professor Faurisson presented in Tehran on December 11, 2006. For that presentation Professor Faurisson is being prosecuted by the French government. His case was recently adjourned until June 2016.— Ed. On December 11, 2006…

The Holocaust by Bullets

In the immediate after-war period, it was widely believed that Nazi extermination camps existed in Germany and Poland. The barbaric Allied saturation bombing,[1] which had led to the collapse of the German transportation, food-distribution and medical networks, provoked a chaos exacerbated by the arrival of millions of refugees fleeing the Soviet invasion in the East….

Springtime for Trotsky

Leon Trotsky. By Irving Howe. Viking Press, 1978, 214 pages. Leon Trotsky has always had a certain appeal for intellectuals that the other Bolshevik leaders lacked. The reasons for this are clear enough. He was a writer, an occasional literary critic — according to Irving Howe, a very good one — and an historian (of…

The Enemy Is Listening!

In his book, The Ultra Secret,[1] published in 1974, author Frederick W. Winterbotham revealed, for the first time, that the British Intelligence Service was able to eavesdrop on almost all German military radio communications from a very early date, shortly after the outbreak of World War II. As a captain in the Royal Air Force…

Will Angela Merkel Repeat a Terrible History?

The ever-ascending rocket that is Angela Merkel’s international image is powered by a precious, highly volatile fuel: the deep and wide—but finite—reservoir of good will and prosperity of Germany, the country of whose government she is head. Merkel was educated in the public schools of Germany—the former East Germany, for what that is worth, and…

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