No. 3

The Journal of Historical Review - cover

Volume Thirteen · Number Three · May/June 1993

Between 1980 and 2002, The Journal of Historical Review was published by the Institute for Historical Review. It used to be the publishing flagship of the revisionist community, but it ceased to exist in 2002 for a number of reasons, mismanagement and lack of dedication being some of them. CODOH mirrors the old papers that were published in that journal.

A Failed Look at Europe’s Impact on America’s Native Peoples

American Holocaust: Columbus and the Conquest of the New World, by David E. Stannard. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 1992. Hardcover. 358 pages. Illustrations. Bibliography. Index. $26. ISBN 0 19 507581 1. Most Americans today would, after a little reflection, admit that the white man’s discovery and conquest of the Americas were a…

Some Thoughts on Pressac’s Opus

(Presented at the Eleventh IHR Conference, October 1992) Why Another Critique? Arthur R. Butz was born and raised in New York City. In 1965 he received his doctorate in Control Sciences from the University of Minnesota. In 1966 he joined the faculty of Northwestern University (Evanston, Illinois), where he is now Associate Professor of Electrical…

Two Biographical Works Examine the Life of a Great British Historian and Military Thinker

“Boney” Fuller: Soldier, Strategist, and Writer, by Anthony John Trythall. Baltimore: The Nautical & Aviation Publishing Company of America, 1989. Hardcover. 314 pages. Illustrations. Notes. Index. $24.95. ISBN 0-933852-98-3. J.F.C. Fuller: Military Thinker, by Brian Holden Reid. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1990. Softcover. 283 pages. Notes. Bibliography. Index. $19.95. ISBN 0-312-04208-6. James Alexander is…

Letters

The “New” Journal Congratulations on the new format of the JHR! It is excellent! A. DibertIthaca, N.Y. I want to applaud your stafffor the new look and format! W.H.Houston, Texas We sure think that the new format is much better -and more practical. B. and S. R.Palo Cedro, Calif. A real achievement! E.D.Westminster, Calif. Your…

Holocaust Revisionism is not ‘Hate Speech,’ Canadian Officials Affirm

On August 27, Canada’s Supreme Court dismissed charges against Ernst Zündel of “publishing false news” because he had circulated a reprint edition of a booklet that disputes the generally accepted Holocaust extermination story. The Court struck down as unconstitutional the law under which the German-Canadian publisher and commercial artist had been convicted. (For more on…

Ivor Benson

Ivor Benson – author, journalist and current affairs analyst, and a good friend of the Institute for Historical Review – died in mid-January in a small market town in West Suffolk, England, where he and his wife had lived for nearly eight years. He was in his 86th year. Ivor Benson at the 1990 IHR…

William Lindsey

William B. Lindsey – a good friend of the Institute for Historical Review and a member since 1983 of this Journal’s Editorial Advisory Committee – died on February 4. Dr. William Lindsey at the 1992 IHR Conference A native of Texas, Bill earned a bachelor of science degree from the University of Texas, and a…

Irving Barred from Australia

Bowing to intense pressure, the Australian government has banned British historian David Irving from the country. In a February 10 letter, the best-selling historian was informed of the decision by Immigration Minister Gerry Hand to deny him a visa to visit the country for a lecture and promotional tour that was to begin March 17….

Zionism and the Press in Australia: Two Views

While the press in Australia may be less inhibited than that of many other countries, journalists there – like their counterparts elsewhere – must still contend with considerable pressure from the Jewish-Zionist lobby. Recently, some prominent Australian journalists were invited by the quarterly journal Generation to discuss how that country’s media deals with issues of…

Wiesenthal Re-Confirms: ‘No Extermination Camps on German Soil’

Simon Wiesenthal In a letter published in a January issue of The Stars and Stripes, a newspaper for US military service personnel, Simon Wiesenthal re-confirmed, in passing, that “there were no extermination camps on German soil” during the Second World War. He made the identical statement in a letter published in the April 1975 issue…

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