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Institute for Historical Review

Essays

by Mark Weber Put To Death Without Trial FOR A FEW MONTHS after taking power, Bolshevik leaders considered bringing “Nicholas Romanov” before a “Revolutionary Tribunal” that would publicize his “crimes against the people” before sentencing him to death.…
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Classic Essays

Tsar Nicholas, infant Olga, Tsaritsa Alexandra by Mark Weber IN THE NIGHT of July 16-17, 1918, a squad of Bolshevik secret police murdered Russia’s last emperor, Tsar Nicholas II, along with his wife, Tsaritsa Alexandra, their 14-year-old son, Tsarevich Alexis, and their four daughters.…
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Essays

Review by Mark Weber Der Nasenring: Im Dickicht Der Vergangenheitsbewältigung (“The Nose Ring: In the Thicket of Mastering the Past”), by Armin Mohler. Essen: Heitz & Höffkes, 1989. (Revised and expanded edition published in 1991 by Verlag Langen Müller, Munich.) Softcover. 256 pages.…
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Essays

Abraham Lincoln’s program of Black resettlement by Robert Morgan MANY AMERICANS think of Abraham Lincoln, above all, as the president who freed the slaves. Immortalized as the “Great Emancipator,” he is widely regarded as a champion of Black freedom who supported social equality…
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Essays

Despite its obvious anti-German bias, this contemporary piece gives us insight and makes us think about what might have been had Britain been led by patriots in 1941. Introduction by Mark Weber: On May 10, 1941, Rudolf Hess made his daring flight from Germany to Britain in a vain bid to stop the tragic…
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Classic Essays

by Francis Parker Yockey FAR MORE important to Europe than the propaganda about domestic affairs in America is that about foreign affairs. The numen “democracy” is used also in this realm as the essence of reality. A foreign development sought to be brought about is called “spreading…
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Essays

Mike Pompeo, left, with a non-terrorist by Mark Weber THE US government has formally designated the Russian Imperial Movement (RIM) — a small Christian monarchist outfit based in St. Petersburg — as a terrorist organization, and has imposed sanctions on the group and its leaders. This characterization…
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Classic Essays

by Leon Degrelle “HITLER — You knew him — what was he like?” I have been asked that question a thousand times since 1945, and nothing is more difficult to answer. Approximately two hundred thousand books have dealt with the Second World War and with its central figure, Adolf Hitler. But has…
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Essays

by Mark Weber IN May 1927, a shy, handsome 25-year-old suddenly sprang from obscurity to instant world fame when he flew a small single-seat, single-engine airplane, called the “Spirit of St. Louis,” from Long Island, New York, to an airfield in Paris. In a grueling 33-hour flight that covered 3,600…
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Essays

Alfred de Zayas The Wehrmacht War Crimes Bureau, 1939-1945, by Alfred M. de Zayas. Nebraska University Press, 1989. Softcover, 364 pages. Bibliography, index, photographs. ISBN: 0-8032-9908-7 reviewed by Robert Clive WHEN THE topic of atrocities committed during the Second World War is discussed,…
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