From The Barnes Review, May/June 2023
Personal From the Editor
SCIENCE BATTLES IDEOLOGY
We’ve been asked to believe a lot of crazy stuff over the past few years: Race riots and looting are righteous and peaceful if carried out in the name of a slain Black criminal; a man can be a man one day and a woman the next (and vice versa); biological males can have babies; five policemen were murdered at the U.S. Capitol on January 6, 2021; Hunter Biden is an honest businessman; Joe Biden is as sharp as a tack; Russian hackers determined the fate of the 2020 presidential election; the glaciers are all going to disappear in five years; our Founding Fathers were all vile racists, and Confederate soldiers do not deserve to be honored with anything but energetic opprobrium, to name just a few. One of the things we have been told we must believe is that, in America, “all men are created equal.”
That sentiment might make for a more peaceful multicultural society, but it is a lie. Opportunity is the only thing equal in America, but certainly not “all men.” To back up the claim that “all men are created equal,” politically correct scientists have been telling us since the early days of DNA analysis that humans share 99% of our DNA with bread mold, thus, there really is but an infinitesimal, insignificant difference between, say, a Bushman from the Kalahari, a Japanese samurai, an American Indian squaw and a Viking explorer, as far as DNA. As the study of DNA and genetics have advanced over the decades, however, much of what we thought we knew about the races of man has been turned on its head. Political correctness, diligently enforced by the “Equality Cultists,” of course, is constantly preventing researchers from stating what DNA tests actually show us: Not only are there seven races of man (not the five previously alleged by most 20th-century scholars), but there are huge differences between their accomplishments that have nothing to do with environment.
Thankfully, Arthur Kemp—author of the new book Race and Racial Differences: A Handbook for the 20th Century—is not politically correct and offers just a snippet of what he has learned in his studies of race, DNA and genetics in his uncensored article beginning on page 30. Don’t think for a minute that this is some dry and boring topic, loaded with unfathomable scientific jargon. Kemp actually makes this complex subject quite understandable and, in the end, blows apart several dearly held myths about race and ethnic origins that may shock even you—but will certainly enrage the Equality Cultists who are desperate to control the narrative about race and culture.
On another note, TBR continues working to save as many politically incorrect books as we can afford by printing them ourselves. As you read this issue, please take the time to review the book ads we have included in this issue. Many of these books are available nowhere else, and every book purchase not only helps TBR survive, but also makes sure these books and their original publishers are not flushed down the memory hole because they are uncomfortably politically incorrect but factually accurate. —PAUL ANGEL, Executive Editor
The Barnes Review
A JOURNAL OF POLITICALLY INCORRECT HISTORY
MARCH/APRIL 2023 ❖ VOLUME XXIX ❖ NUMBER 3
TABLE OF CONTENTS
OPERATION GINNY: A FORGOTTEN TURNING POINT IN WORLD WAR II
BY MARC ROLAND Operation Ginny, a U.S.-led sabotage mission in Axis-controlled Italy, could have helped end WWII, yet it failed miserably. The little-known mission and the Axis response set a major precedent in the post-WWII military tribunals, resulting in the unjust executions of German military men.
JULIUS STREICHER: UNJUSTLY HANGED AT NUREMBERG
BY JOHN WEAR, J.D. Long known as the foremost “anti-Semitic” publisher in Germany during the Hitler era, there was much more to Julius Streicher than just his stridently anti-Jewish publication Der Stürmer. This early admirer of Hitler was a regional leader of the Third Reich and a contentious politician. After the war, he was hanged at Nuremberg. Why?
NATIONAL SOCIALISM IN AMERICA FROM 1945 TO THE 1980S
BY KARL HAEMERS In the March/April 2023 edition of TBR, we discussed National Socialist movements in America before World War II. In this second installment, author Karl Haemers delves into National Socialist movements from the end of WWII up through the 1980s, highlighting some of the most prominent publishers, authors and organizers of that era.
ADVANCES IN GENETICS, DNA TELL US THERE ARE SEVEN RACES
BY ARTHUR KEMP Following WWII and the triumph of international Communism and its cultural Marxist agents, most schools and universities have denied the reality of race, claiming it is merely a “social construct.” With the advent of DNA tracing technology, as well as a greater understanding of genetics, we can say definitively that race is biological reality, and that there are, in fact, seven distinct races of man.
A TRUE HISTORY OF CANADA’S CHRISTIAN MARTYRS
BY RÉMI TREMBLAY On and on they go in Canada, apologizing to American Indian groups about the mistreatment meted out to their tribes. Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and Pope Francis have both donned Indian garb in their public mea culpas, but neither bothered to mention the torture and martyrdom of French explorers and Christian missionaries. Here is their story.
MASS GRAVES DEBATE IN CANADA: WERE INDIAN CHILDREN ABUSED?
BY JOHN FRIEND For years now, the Catholic Church in Canada has been accused of neglecting—even killing—Amerindian children in its Indian residential schools. The proof comes in the form of “mass graves” located nearby, for instance, the Kamloops Indian School. But there is a problem: The allegations of “mass graves” look to be a complete hoax.
THE VATICAN & THE ROTHSCHILDS: A PARADOX—PART TWO
BY ANTONIUS J. PATRICK In TBR’s March/April 2023 issue, we published Part 1 of a fascinating study detailing the business relationship between the Vatican and the Rothschild banking dynasty from as far back as the Napoleonic era. In loaning money to the Vatican, the Rothschilds wanted something in return: greater rights for Jews. But where does the story lead next?
THE GRAND BARGAIN & CONFEDERATE MONUMENTS
BY VALERIE PROTOPAPAS In an attempt at “reconciliation” between the people of the South and the North, a “Grand Bargain” was struck in the early 1900s: Americans would be allowed to erect monuments to their Southern heroes. In return, Southerners were to forget history, particularly the many war crimes committed against them during the Civil War. That lie-filled bargain has been broken.