Saturday, February 25, 2012

A Parallel Holocaust

While the National Socialists were carrying out their racial programs in the parts of Europe they conquered, the other country that lost World War II, Japan, was conquering and occupying parts of Asia, mostly China. There, as in Europe, "war crimes" were committed upon the people in occupied countries that emerged victorious at the end of the conflict, and the victors rounded up, charged, "tried," and executed a considerable number of "war criminals," some of whom may have indeed have been guilty of genuine atrocities.

But this story in the New York Times points up one area in which the after-action stories diverge: at least since the departure of the counter-occupiers of Japan, it apparently is not a crime in Japan to dispute accounts of war crimes advanced by the victors, as it is in Germany and many other countries in Europe, including victorious ones.

The rationale of the thought-crime laws in Europe is that failure to criminalize such discussion might lead to a recurrence of National Socialism or some other unpleasant political development. It appears, however, that the comparative freedom enjoyed by the Japanese to discuss all World War II history has somehow not led to such developments. Indeed, a casual comparison of Japan with Europe leaves Europe seeming the leader in troubling developments of "nationalism" that remind some of National Socialism.

Maybe the Japanese are more to be trusted in such matters. Or maybe Jews were not represented among their victims.

A True Sportsman and the Holocaust

A leading player for the ice hockey team of Düsseldorf comes from America and has gained (and accepted) German citizenship on the basis of his being a Jew descended from German Jews who are veterans of the Holocaust.
The story of Evan Kaufmann of Minnesota, his American parents and his German Jewish (paternal) grandparents who were caught up by the National Socialists' ethnic-cleansing program during World War II is an inspiring story of reconciliation and forgiveness on the part of three generations of a remarkable family (not to mention that of his American Jewish wife, who has accompanied him to Germany).
That the Kaufmanns apparently are forgiving considerably graver atrocities than actually happened renders the entire story that much more inspiring. The grandparents, now long deceased, may of course have known more than they chose to tell, at least publicly, and in any case, more than the New York Times is about to disclose in its Zionist pages.

Tuesday, February 7, 2012

Getting the message out

Each month the work of getting the revisionist message out is a little different. This month we are focusing on sending the following text and links to some 27,000 students associated with student organizations at university campuses across the nation. These links lead to autobiographical stories that present the life of one Holocaust revisionist from a perspective the student will never find in his Holocaust Studies programs. I believe it will cause any number of students to reevaluate the standard professorial slander used to characterize the “character” of those of us who doubt what the student is taught to believe.

The cost for developing these lists, one email at a time, is about $10 per hundred. As of now that works out to about $2,700. I would like to build a list of 100,000 students associated with student organizations at campuses around the country. It costs money to get the message out. But that’s our work. If you can help it will make all the difference.

Below is the full text of the send that is going out now to student organizations nation-wide.



By Bradley Smith

NOTE: Campus newspapers at universities around the country are refusing to publish advertisements for the stories linked to below. That is their right. But what is the problem, specifically? The stories take place from the 1950s in South-Central Los Angeles, Korea, and Mexico through the 60s and 70s in Hollywood and Vietnam. And from there on through Iran to today in Baja.

Campuses at which the student newspaper has refused to allow their readers access to these stories include UCLA, Harvard, U Wisconsin-Madison, UC San Diego, USC, UC Santa Barbara, U South Florida, UC Irvine, Cal State Fullerton, Youngstown State, San Diego State, U Miami, American U and Columbia. That is--it’s a nation-wide phenomenon.

Why do you think the campus press does not want its readers to even know that these stories exist? And why do faculty at these universities invariably (invariably!) support the ban against students being informed that these simple stories exist? Do you believe such bans carried out nation-wide respect the ideals of a free press or of the university itself?

Do you want to talk about it?

Reach me at


Bradley Smith


PO Box 439016

San Ysidro, CA 92143


1950s (SOUTH CENTRAL LOS ANGELES ) "The Daring Young Man Meets William Saroyan"

1950s (MEXICO) "Laughing at the Dead. Not laughing"

1960s (HOLLYWOOD) "Saved By The Animals"

1960s (VIETNAM) "Che Guevara in Saigon"

1970s (HOLLYWOOD) "Libertarians, Aliens, and Mal-contents"


Wednesday, February 1, 2012

Not Enough Revisionists in Jail - Or Executed

Jewish judges and lawyers gathered, as announced in Smith's Report, in Berlin last November and cooked up more new ways to use the law to control discussion of the Holocaust on the Internet in countries all over the world. They've come up with this resolution lamenting, among other things, the fact that so few revisionists have been convicted of crimes in the countries in which such activities are a crime (no doubt they mean to increase the number of such countries, as they applaud Germany's membership in that shameful group). Presumably, they also lament that those convicted are only incarcerated for a few years (e.g., Germar Rudolf, Ernst Zündel) instead of being locked up for life or, better yet, exterminated altogether.

The attendees have returned to their respective jurisdictions, and are no doubt diligently working to suppress the freedom of speech practiced on the Internet that has so discomfited them in so many ways.