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Join us on the streets today — print and distribute as many Love Your Race fliers as you and your friends can manage. Be a participant — not a spectator! Listen to the broadcast by Kevin Alfred Strom EVERY FEBRUARY 14th I do two things: First, I commemorate the anniversary of the horrific firebombing…
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Classic EssaysKevin Alfred Strom

Dresden as seen from the air; February 15, 1945 An American Dissident Voices classic broadcast Listen to the broadcast by Kevin Alfred Strom EVERY FEBRUARY, we remember the Holocaust of Dresden. Yesterday, I received a letter from a listener, J.B. in Great Britain, who has written a poem about that…
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Essays

Following is an extract from Armageddon in Retrospect in which the author describes the scenes of obscene brutality he witnessed as a prisoner of war in Dresden, and which inspired his classic novel Slaughterhouse-Five. by Kurt Vonnegut (pictured) IT WAS A routine speech we got during our first…
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Essays

Dresden after Allied firebombing, 1945 A review of Dresden 1945: The Devil’s Tinderbox, by Alexander McKee. New York: E.P. Dutton, Inc., 1982, 1984, with maps, photographs, index by Charles Lutton THE DESTRUCTION of the virtually undefended German city of Dresden by bombers of the Royal Air…
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Essays

Dresden, Germany AS EVERYONE knows, Germany is the most evil place in the history of the universe. Therefore, it follows that anyone who attempts to preserve Germany as the home of the Germans is a filthy smelly Nazi who deserves to be shoved in an oven as if he were a frozen store-bought pizza. Sure,…
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Video

95-YEAR-OLD British WW2 veteran Victor Gregg, like American author-to-be Kurt Vonnegut, was an Allied POW in Dresden when it was firebombed in 1945. Here he recounts the terrifying, dehumanizing experience for the BBC this week. For 40 years after this chilling experience Gregg never laughed —…
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Essays

The bodies are counted just after Valentine’s Day, 1945, in the aftermath of the Dresden Holocaust. American author Kurt Vonnegut was there. Emerging from a shelter into the smoldering ashes of the firebombed city of civilians and refugees, he told a fellow survivor “I’ll never…
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Essays

Berlin, 1945 A YOUNG GERMAN, Heinrich Roth, after gathering relevant information about the crematory in the city of Dortmund, reviewed the following data in an article in Unsere Arbeit (May 1974), the publication of a German youth group: (1) Cremation of one body takes 2½ hours: 1,000 bodies, 2,500…
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