Dr. Thomas Dalton has hit the proverbial bull’s eye. The holocaust narrative must be used to deter and prevent people from connecting the dots, and recognizing the facts of the German experience in the 1930s.
Let us consider this insightful and thought provoking quote from his book, The Holocaust: An Introduction. Exploring the Evidence (Castle Hill Publishers (UK), copyright 2014, 2016, ISBN: 978-1-59148-146-1):
The real danger of Holocaust revisionism is this: It may cause people to contemplate a society not dominated by Jews. This, after all, is what Hitler sought – a Germany free of Jews. . . . . When the Jews were driven out, German economy, culture, civic life, and national spirit all flourished to a remarkable and unprecedented degree. If other peoples around the world understood this, they too might seek to regain control of their national lives. (page 114)
Contrast this image of a revitalized Germany with the United States of 2018. The US today, despite the improving economy, is demoralized in many ways and the society is fragmented and divided as the social fabric is in shreds.
The truth is that the Germans (in the 1930s) were achieving a national revival that put to shame the failed economic and social experiments in the Allied nations. FDR’s New Deal and the murderous collectivization in the Soviet Union were abysmal failures! What a tragedy for the world destroying Germany was (as well, it was a terrible crime!). The Germans had much to offer the world in what they were achieving, and as an example on how a people could take back control of their national culture.
Here now is a link to this book where it can be purchased online: the holocaust – an introduction
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