The Barnes Review, March/April 2012: The Hittites—Anatolia’s Amazing Ancient Aryans…
VOLUME XVIII, NUMBER 2
Table of Contents
By William White. The Hittites were lost for millennia in the sands of time. No one knew much at all about them, except for a few obscure Bible mentions that seemed to point to them being some minor Palestinian tribe. After many decades of archeological research, now we know they were the earliest, and one of the greatest Aryan civilizations of all time, skilled builders and civic organizers and the inventors of the first written Indo-European language.
ANATOLIA’S UNDERGROUND CITIES
By Marc Roland. Hundreds of amazing cities have been discovered in Turkey, buried deep underground—some as deep as 20 stories. Hundreds of rooms for humans and livestock, air shafts and a defensive system were all built to protect the inhabitants from something. Were they created as shelters for medieval Christians fleeing persecution, or did they provide a hiding place for people thousands of years earlier?
WHO WERE THE YOUNG TURKS?
By Pete Papaherakles. While they might seem exotic and irrelevant, the so-called Young Turks were crucial to the course of world history. They murdered millions, and their influence continues to plague us to this day. Researcher Pete Papaherakles takes us on a personal tour of the history of the Young Turks and explains who they really were and how they were ultimately responsible for the death of 117 million Christians.
PART 2 OF THE GOERING INTERROGATION
By Dewitt C. Poole & Harold C. Vedele. Nazi big-wig Hermann Goering continues with his frank remarks as revealed in an interview that began in our January/February issue. While other interrogation sessions between Goering and his jailers have been printed before, as far as we know this is the first time this particular interrogation session has ever been published.
THE GESTAPO: OPERATIONS IN FRANCE
Based on the Work of Vincent Reynouard. From the usual potboilers you are brainwashed to believe that the Gestapo—the sinister-sounding German Police of Hitler’s regime—loved nothing better than to torture innocent prisoners and that in their spare time they practiced weird occult rituals at their secret castle hideaway. The real truth, while far less sinister and alarming, is more interesting than these establishment fantasies. As you might expect, these hardworking cops were made into scapegoats of the “black” war propaganda machine. This is the second of three installments in TBR’s exclusive series from Vincent Reynouard.
LAST GASP OF THE THIRD REICH
By Daniel W. Michaels. When Germany was defeated at the end of World War II, most Americans think, that was the end of any German government. Truth is, a successor government under Grand Admiral Karl Doenitz carried on in the obscure town of Flensburg for a month after the defeat. Who were these people? What happened to them? What were they trying to accomplish? How did they buy time for fellow Germans to escape the Red Army? Here is a little-known footnote to history.
WAS THE JEWISH HOLOCAUST UNIQUE?
By Prof. Egon Flaig. These two German historians have not seen eye to eye for 25 years. Ernst Nolte started the ball rolling by pointing out an obvious fact: If Palestine had conquered Israel, today we would have Palestinian historians painting Israel in the blackest shade and not admitting the Jewish state ever did anything good. And by the same token, in the real world, Germany was defeated by the Allies, whose historians make all Germans out to be monsters. Nolte suggested we take a more balanced view. Jürgen Habermas, however, criticized Nolte for what he called apologetic writing that dared to equate what the Nazis did to the Jews with what the Khmer Rouge did to the people of Cambodia. Says Habermas, there is no comparison; the Jewish holocaust is uniquely the worst.
FEATURED IN THIS ISSUE:
Personal from the Editor · Editorial: Monkeys and Revisionism · The very first Hittitologist · Nathan Rothschild’s Waterloo · Architect of Christian genocide · History You May Have Missed · Myths of Wewelsburg Castle · Letters to the Editor
8.5″×11″, saddle stitched, 64 pp., b/w illustrations