- Germar Rudolf Deported. Will Face Prison in Germany
- Editor's Note: Former Max Planck scientist Germar Rudolf
was deported from the United States today after the Roberts Supreme Court
turned down his last appeal, signaling that America is no longer a refuge
for the persecuted.
- Of all the scientists who have scrutinized the Auschwitz
gas chamber yarn, Rudolf was the most meticulous and dispassionate. His
deportation to face a prison sentence in the German-Israeli banana republic
is a tragedy.
- To claim that he incited racial hatred because he cast
doubt on the dogma of homicidal gas chambers is like arresting a scientist
who questions the Catholic dogma of the Virgin Birth because it might
"incite hatred" of Italians. This is just too stupid.
- Rudolf leaves a wife and child behind in America. He
has another family in Germany, from a first marriage which ended after
his German wife deserted him when he went public with his gas chamber
- In persecuting a man like Germar Rudolf, who anyone would
want for a neighbor, a son-in-law, a teacher or a juror, "The West"
of Bush and Blair, "The West" we are supposed to defend against
Islam, is increasingly little more than a billy club for Zionism, without
a shred of honor, justice or compassion.
- Cowardice has seized "The West." It deserves
to be scourged by Islam for doing dirty work like this against an intellectual
of Rudolf's stature, who does not have a biased bone in his body. This
heroic man is being hounded and jailed at the behest of anti-German bigots
and haters. What a perverse irony!
- Man Deported To Face Conviction For Inciting Racial Hatred
Former Chemist Disputed Deaths Of Thousands At Auschwitz
- CHICAGO -- Germar Rudolf took a final look at Chicago
while aboard a flight taking him to Germany, where he was wanted for his
1995 conviction of inciting racial hatred by disputing the deaths of thousands
of Jews held captive at a concentration camp.
- Rudolf, 41, was deported around 6:30 p.m. Monday by U.S.
Immigration and Customs Enforcement, said ICE spokeswoman Gail Montenegro.
- Rudolph was sentenced by the German government to 14
months in prison for publishing a "scientific" report disputing
the deaths of thousands of Jews in the gas chambers at Auschwitz, according
to an ICE news release.
- He was wanted for violating Germany's Holocaust denial
legislation, which was enacted to combat anti-Semitism and protect the
memory of Hitler's victims, the release said.
- Rudolf, also known as Germar Scheerer, fled Germany in
1996 to avoid imprisonment and had then lived in Spain, Great Britain,
Mexico and the United States, according to the release.
- Rudolf was ordered to present himself to the Chicago
ICE office for deportation on April 7, but did not do so and remained in
the United States as a fugitive, Montenegro said.
- On Oct. 19 he appeared at the Chicago office of U.S.
Citizenship and Immigration Services to apply for a green card based on
his marriage to a U.S. citizen, she said.
- A records check revealed his outstanding order of deportation
and he was immediately taken into custody on Oct. 19, Montenegro said.
- Rudolf, a former chemist and author of "Dissecting
the Holocaust," tested bricks in the gas chambers for traces of Zyklon
B, a cyanide compound used to kill Jews during the Holocaust. His report
claimed that because he did not find evidence of Zyklon B on the bricks,
it was unlikely that mass gassings of Jews occurred in Auschwitz.
- City News Service contributed to this story.
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