Tag Archives: revisionism

Fetzer on the Holocaust

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Yes, I still listen to Fetzer. He does have interesting guests – even if some or even most are shills. As a researcher, you have to hear everyone that’s out there, since they’re influencing people you may meet and have to try and convince.

It seems Fetzer is turning his focus towards this very thorny topic — the Holocaust. It may be one of the most heavily guarded psyOp of the past 100 years. I agree with Fetzer that nothing should be off limits or even illegal to research.

This audio, with its guest’s accompanying pdf, was quite a good summation of some of the many anomalies regarding WW2 and the Nazi concentration camps.

The Real Deal with Jim Fetzer podcast: Mark Elsis.

I’ve always been fascinated with Holocaust research, mainly because in Canada we’ve been told it’s too dangerous to talk about it at all. Early on, one of my favorite politically incorrect columnists was Doug Collins.  He got into trouble for simply publishing the words “Swindlers list”, in reference to Spielberg‘s movie Shindlers List. He was dragged through a human rights tribunal trial, and eventually his name was smeared for questioning it.

Canadians were also bombarded with the Zundel trial. While I was a little too young to understand what was happening at the time, it did draw attention to the Holocaust, equating anyone who questioned it, as we are told Zundel did, to a kook with a funny German accent wearing a construction helmet. 

It was implied to me quite recently that Zundel himself may have been part of a discrediting psyop. The purpose of this psyop could have been to pass hate laws in Canada to prevent discussion around or about WW2. By taking a fairly odd character, adding an obscure revisionist publication, and then finding an unused and arcane law, they created an event that eventually made talking about the Holocaust virtually illegal. If it isn’t illegal, the fear is placed or the perception managed to the point where it may as well be. Therein lies the true power of psychological operations.

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