The Barnes Review, January-February 2012: A Straight Look at the Second World War
VOLUME XVIII, NUMBER 1
Table of Contents
By Willis A. Carto. World War II was the most destructive conflagration of all time. After more than half a century, it is about time the record was set straight on the global disaster, without any propaganda input from the powers that be. In this essay, TBR publisher Willis A. Carto lays out his case that the worst calamity ever to befall the white race in its long and illustrious history was World War II.
THE INTERROGATION OF HERMANN GOERING
By Dewitt C. Poole & Harold C. Vedeler. The former No. 2 man in the National Socialist hierarchy informs two agents of the State Department about Germany’s foreign relations during WWII, in a document KTB Magazine’s Harry Cooper found in the archives and succeeded in getting declassified for TBR. Nearly lost to history, this remarkable interrogation has never before appeared anywhere in print. Since it is such a remarkable item, rather than editing it for length, we take the measure of presenting it in two parts.
THAT BLACKGUARD CHURCHILL
By Major Mervyn F. Thurgood. He was like a character out of a Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, but it was all tragedy and no comedy with Winston Churchill, the most loathsome creature to ever take control of what used to be “Great” Britain. This walking drunk turned out to be a bloodthirsty psychopath, who ordered the holocaust of innocent civilians and oversaw the collapse of the British empire.
STALIN’S OPERATION GROZA
By Daniel W. Michaels. Stalin was preparing to occupy Germany and roll over Western Europe even before there was any indication Hitler planned to attack the Soviet Union and years before Hitler’s Operation Barbarossa was even conceived. Stalin’s plan for conquest of the West was called Operation Thunderstorm, or in Russian, Operatsiya Groza. Thankfully, Hitler got wind of this scheme and succeeded in launching a preemptive strike that saved half of Europe from the Bolshevik beasts. . . .
THE REAL DEAL ON THE GESTAPO
Based on the work of Vincent Reynouard. Constantly depicted in the media as the worst thing since the Soviet secret police, the Gestapo, it turns out, was not nearly so evil as we have been told, according to leading French Revisionist Vincent Reynouard. Translated for TBR from the French by Carlos Porter, this article has never before appeared in the English language. (Thanks go also to TBR translator Margaret Huffstickler for her assistance with this article.)
PARTISAN WARFARE IN WORLD WAR II
By Joaquin Bochaca. Despite misleading claims in the media, the German Nazis never had guerrilla units fighting in civilian garb. However, the Allies did. The Germans naturally viewed these irregulars as little better than murderers, and responded as the situation required. The whole situation was a truly regrettable “advance” from civilized warfare to utter barbarism, thanks to guerrilla combatants.
THE IRON CURTAIN DROPS AT YALTA
By Marc Roland. Poles, Balts and other Central Europeans were not invited to the Yalta confabulation, where Stalin, with the consent of his patsies, Uncle Sam and John Bull, grabbed himself an empire. FDR showed up for the meeting, half dead, and Winston Churchill was there, drunk out of his gourd, to represent the British empire that he had destroyed. The diseased monster and the drunk seemed to think they needed the USSR to beat Japan. Stalin, who although totally evil was no fool, took the goodies and then waited until Japan was on its last leg before declaring war on that island nation, wanting to be in on the looting of the Land of the Rising Sun . . .
WHERE WE WERE; WHERE WE ARE
By Dr. William Pierce. Here is a look back at the last century or so, by the late leader of the National Alliance, an organization that advocated for the American majority. His message is as timely as ever.
FEATURED IN THIS ISSUE:
Featured in this issue: Personal from the Editor · Editorial: Hope for the future · Adolf Hitler: The Visionary · Goering’s Views on War · Winnie the War Criminal · History You May Have Missed · TBR Index for 2011 · Letters to the Editor
8.5″×11″, saddle stitched, 64 pp., b/w illustrations