From: email@example.com Newsgroups: alt.revisionism Subject: Re: The first "denier" was a Buchenwald inmate Date: Tue, 25 Jun 96 05:55:50 GMT Organization: York College, CUNY Message-ID: <firstname.lastname@example.org> In Article <email@example.com> firstname.lastname@example.org (John Morris) writes: [snip] >This and the following paragraph attempt to create the impression that >because Rassinier was imprisoned at Buchenwald and Dora he has some >special status as a reliable eyewitness. Rassinier's account of life >at Buchenwald and Dora does indeed reveal some of the horror at these >camps. But readers should be aware that neither Buchenwald nor Dora >was an extermination camp on the model of Auschwitz or Treblinka. The >horrors described by Rassineier refer exclusively to what Revisionists >would otherwise have us believe is an ordinary labour camp. Just to echo Mr. Morris: French author Aime Bonifas analyzed Rassinier's _The Lie of Ulysses_, and discovered, for example, that of his 370 days in Dora, "341 of them were spent in a sheltered environment: 264 in the infirmary (Revier), thanks to his care packages--he does not hesitate to admit it--and 77 days to the SS Master-Sergeant (pp. 163, 172, 177, 178). 'It was the good life,' he [Rassinier] confesses (p. 177). In fact, he became a confidant of the SS." (Aime Bonifas, "The French Revisionists and the Myth of Holocauste [sic]," in _Remembering for the Future_, vol. 2, p. 2189; page numbers refer to pages in Rassinier's book, French edition.) Thus, Rassinier's experiences were hardly indicative of the typical concentration camp inmate, let alone the typical extermination camp inmate. John Drobnicki Reference Librarian York College/CUNY "I speak for no one but myself."
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