From email@example.com Wed Dec 4 18:40:04 PST 1996 Article: 83736 of alt.revisionism Path: nizkor.almanac.bc.ca!news.island.net!vertex.tor.hookup.net!nic.win.hookup.net!noc.van.hookup.net!nol.net!df.lth.se!news.lth.se!solace!mn6.swip.net!newsfeed.sunet.se!news99.sunet.se!newsfeed.luth.se!news.luth.se!eru.mt.luth.se!pumpkin.pangea.ca!news.mira.net.au!harbinger.cc.monash.edu.au!news.cs.su.oz.au!metro!metro!news.une.edu.au!metz.une.edu.au!not-for-mail From: firstname.lastname@example.org (ibokor) Newsgroups: alt.revisionism Subject: Re: "Air Photo Evidence" Date: 3 Dec 1996 07:41:15 GMT Organization: University of New England, NSW, Australia Lines: 86 Message-ID: <email@example.com> References: <firstname.lastname@example.org> <email@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org> <email@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org> <email@example.com> NNTP-Posting-Host: metz.une.edu.au X-Newsreader: TIN [UNIX 1.3 950824BETA PL0] tom moran wrote in response to some posting: You say Auschwitz was in Germany? Now there's a desperate covenience. d.A. responded Yes it was and yes it was. After World War I the boundaries of Europe East of the Rhine were re-drawn. [snip] The regions along or near the new borders were usually mixed in population so that the new borders were in dispute as soon as they had been drawn up. One case was Upper Silesia, which was finally divided into three, most being assigned to Germany, most of the rest to Poland and a small part to Czechoslovakia. [snip] When Nazi Germany invaded Poland in 1939, Upper Silesia was re-united with the annexation of the Polish parts of it, including Auschwitz. tom moran responded: Never the less Auschwitz, the Auschwitz of which we talk today, was in Poland. Maybe 'occupied' Poland, or maybe 'incorporated' Poland, but never the less, in Poland. All of your own dearest beloved Holocaust literature refers to it being in Poland. It's in Poland today. Oswiecim, Poland. d.A. interrupts: Auschwitz was in Poland from sometime after WWI until September 1939. It reverted to Germany in 1939. It was *not* in occupied Poland any more than Danzig, the Sudeten region or Austria. They were annexed and viewed as part of Germany proper, recognised as such by every European nation which was not at war with Germany. There was an administrative and customs border separating Germany from the various occupied regions. Auschwitz lay on the German side of this border, Cracow in to the occupied Polish part: the Generalgouvernement, which was divided into five districts: Distrikt Warschau (which included Treblinka), Distrikt Radom, Distrikt Lublin (including Sobibor, Majdanek and Belzecz), Distrikt Krakau and Distrikt Galizien. My source for this? German maps from the year 1942. You can find some in Goetz Aly's "Endloesung" (S.Fischer. 1995, Frankfurt am Main ISBN 3-10-000411-6). tom moran continues: All your historical talk that even goes back hundreds of years, is corruption. d.A.: Yes, I admit that it is a tad impolite of me to mention historical facts in a discussion of history, and it certainly must corrupt a fraudulent ploy to have it bathed in the cold light of fact. Mea culpa for being such a killjoy. But your arithmetic is somewhat wanting. My talk was of the situation in 1919 as background to the situation in 1939-1945, which happens to be the period at the centre of discussion here. I don't see how 20 years earlier "even goes back hundreds of years." Care to explain that particular new piece of number theory? d.A.
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