Hailed as the most extensive photographic record of the naval side of World War II ever produced when published in the U.K., this book is a must for anyone interested in the naval history of that war. We’re pleased to offer this fine historical publication in PDF form as a free gift to our readers, to show our appreciation for all of you, as well as for its general merit.
The Cossacks, and more than a million Russians, fought against Communism during World War II, and they still hate Communism today. But they are not pro-American nor are they pro-West. While researching material for the writing of The East Came West, Mr. Peter J. Huxley-Blythe discovered why these people do not trust the United States or Great Britain. When the war in Europe ended, millions of Russian men, women, and children sought sanctuary in the West. They met terror face to face. They were physically beaten into submission and then shipped like cattle back to the Soviet Union to face Stalin’s executioners, or to serve long sentences at hard labor in the death camps of Siberia. The author claims that this brutal appeasement policy was contrary to recognized international law, and was initiated and carried out by the Supreme Allied Commander, General Dwight D. Eisenhower. From survivors, Mr. Huxley-Blythe obtained the details of the Cossacks’ fight for freedom from 1941 until 1945, and from them, he learned the method used by the British to betray them. Former members of the “Russian Liberation Army” and refugees told him of the treatment they had received from U.S. troops who forced them back to the merciless Soviet leaders using rifles and bayonets.
This book is a must-read for the underground historian. This complimentary download is in PDF format.
For decades the late Professor Robert Faurisson was relentlessly pursued in the French courts for his “criminal writings”, particularly after July 1990 when a special law was enacted to ban outright the disputing of claims that, during the Second World War, Germany had perpetrated a “Holocaust” of the Jews of Europe, notably by means of mass execution gas chambers. The decision of his latest trial was awaited in the week following his death on October 21, 2018.
This interview is a unique publication: along with the exchanges that followed in the months afterwards on the pages of Storia Illustrata, it is the one and only exposure in the mainstream press – that popular magazine belonged to the leading Italian publisher Mondadori – that Faurisson ever managed to obtain after a wall of silence was imposed in France following his two brief articles on “the problem of the gas chambers”, carried by the daily Le Monde in December 1978 and January 1979.
The limitations of the interview format account for the large volume of information contained in the footnotes, written after the interview’s appearance in August 1979, where Faurisson seeks to develop a number of points not within the scope of the questions posed. The whole perhaps amounts to what he, already a pariah in his own country at the time, would have put in an article for a widely distributed review to make the general revisionist case as it stood then – an era before the two Ernst Zündel trials in Toronto and the Leuchter and Rudolf reports.