The Fall 2012 issue of Inconvenient History, A Quarterly Journal for Free Historical Inquiry is jammed with material that the court historians will be sure to find inconvenient to their crumbling version of contemporary history. The issue kicks off with an examination of the role that Ellis Island, typically thought of as a welcoming station for newly arriving immigrants to the USA, served as an internment camp for Germans, Italians, and Japanese Americans during the Second World War. Next up is a look at Count Potocki de Montalk and his Katyn Manifesto (see image) — an early exposure of the truth of the Allied atrocity at Katyn Forest. This issue also features a personal account by Germar Rudolf of the time he spent in a German prison for standing up for historical truth. Thomas Kues also returns this issue to consider three recent books on the Treblinka Holocaust story. Klaus Schwensen, an expert on the Sachsenhausen camp exposes Soviet propaganda surrounding the reported number of victims of that camp. This issue also contains book reviews of "The Black Swan" and "The Gas Vans." The volume is capped off by assistant editor Jett Rucker's thoughts on the victories of Revisionism and the defeat of its detractors.
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