Sometimes I wonder what other influences have set the seeds of doubt in my mind and caused me to question the whole holocaust and the evil Germans story we are brought up with.
Here are two small paragraphs from a book that I read some time ago and stuck in my mind. They’re from a book called “RIFLEMAN” about a remarkable British soldier called Victor Gregg. (Victor Gregg has absolutely no involvement in holocaust denial whatsoever, these are purely my own personal comments and opinions)
The paragraphs concerns the defence of Outpost Snipe and the battle of Kidney Ridge (2nd Battle of El Alamein 1942). 2nd Rifle Brigade vs elements from German 90th Light Division, 21st Panzer Div. The fighting had been heavy, the Germans took high casualties and put up a white flag and requested a ceasefire to collect their wounded. The ceasefire held the Germans collected their wounded then hostilities resumed. The Germans launched a massive infantry attack.Fierce fighting eventually became hand to hand and the balance only tipped when British artillery finally hit.
Page 100- SNIPE: 2nd RB OPEN THE GATE
Peace of a sort descended. Men of both sides squatted down on their haunches to count the cost. Smoke from burnt-out tanks and armoured cars turned daylight into darkness. Friend and foe, we were all in a state of shock. We sensed there would be no more action this day.
After about an hour, as it was getting dark, a lone German came towards our positions carrying a white flag. He stopped about fifty feet from us and our young officer went out to meet him. The German handed over the personal things that Izzy had been carrying on him. We all gave a cheer as he went to his comrades. All over our front the enemy were yet again collecting their wounded. Were these the evil men we had been told about? The men who performed atrocities wherever they went? In our eyes they were men of honour.
(Izzy was a small East End Jew. During a German bombardment in the battle two of his mates were blown to pieces. It sent him over the edge and he charged the German lines firing his Bren gun, he was killed in a fusillade of bullets)
“Were these the evil men we had been told about?”
Its little snippets like these and memories recounted by close relatives that fought the Germans in WWII that bring me to question the whole “official” narrative of the “Good” Allies vs the “Evil” Axis and how the holocaust has become a modern form of governmental religion.
Victor Gregg volunteered for the Parachute Regiment and went on to fight at Arhnem but was captured by the Germans and later sent to a POW in Dresden. He was sentenced to death for sabotaging a German soap factory while as a POW but the day before his execution whilst he was incarcerated the RAF payed a visit to Dresden and an explosion freed him but killed many others imprisoned with him. His freedom came with a price as he then witnessed the full horror of the Dresden raid, nothing he had seen in any battle could prepare him for that and took him 40 years to come to terms with it.
As he says
“we were supposed to be the good guys, we was going to war to rescue Europe from the Evil of the Third Reich, and we finished up being worse than they were. I’m not going to say we, because what annoys me is all this was done in our name and I felt it, it really whacked me, that I’d been under a nation that had been responsible for what had been going in that city that night”