25 July 2003
On 25 July 2003, the German media ran articles about Horst Mahler not receiving permission
to leave Germany and travel to Poland, there to visit the Auschwitz concentration camp.
Mahler is the foremost 'German Reich' political theoretician in Germany, and he has initiated
an action that re-focuses Revisionists' attention on Auschwitz-Birkenau, where 'allegedly'
European Jewry was exterminated in homicidal gas chambers.
Mahler uses documentation that purports to reduce the official Auschwitz death figures to
just over half a million (510 000), and that of those deaths probably 356 000 were gassed
(Jews and non-Jews), not in Krema II but in two farmhouses outside of the
Auschwitz-Birkenau concentration complex.
Brandenburg's interior minister, Jörg Schönbohm, calls this action an "unbelievable
provocation", and literally placed Mahler under 'house arrest', i.e. Mahler had to hand
in his passport and identity card to the police and is not permitted to
leave Germany and travel to Poland.
Together with supporters, Mahler had planned to visit Auschwitz on 30 July 2003, there
to make a public statement using the documentation on which he bases
his political action.
It is an article from leading Spiegel editor, Fritjof Meyer, 'Die Zahl der Opfer von
Auschwitz. Neue Erkenntnisse durch Archivfunde', which appeared in the renowned
publication Osteuropa, 5/2002, p 631 ff. The former president of the German
Bundestag, Prof Dr Rita Süßmuth is patron of this publication.
Mahler advises that in an 'action against judicial notice of the Holocaust' various
citizens of the German Reich had copied the article, sent it to a number of well known
public figures, then turned themselves in to State Prosecutor Neumann in Berlin, and
elsewhere, for having contravened German law that prohibits anyone questioning
details of the 'Holocaust' (§ 130 Abs. 3 and 4 StGB).
To date in Berlin three actions have been stopped for lack of evidence:
Edgar Forster StA Bochum,06.05.2003, 33 Js 145/03 A;
Ursula Haverbeck StA Bielefeld, 27. 05.2003, 46 Js 171/03;
Imke Barnstedt StA Berlin, 10.06.03, 81 Js 1564/03.
The public prosecutor's office in Stuttgart refused to begin proceedings, that
Günter Deckert initiated, against the Spiegel editor Fritjof Meyer
and Prof. Dr. Rita Süßmuth.
Mahler wants to know how it can be explained that publicly the number of
Auschwitz victims is 'officially' reduced.
Is this because Fritjof Meyer advises that the camp commandant Rudolf Höß, under
torture, came up with an imaginary number because he, Höß, hoped in time it
would be realized how such self-incriminating evidence was extracted?
Mahler is appealing the minister's decision.
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