Nazism, The Jews and American Zionism, 1933-1948
by Aaron Berman
Publisher: Wayne State University Press 1990
Number of pages: 239
Aaron Berman takes a moderate and measured approach to one of the most emotional issues in American Jewish historiography, namely, the response of American Jews to Nazism and the extermination of European Jewry. Berman does not apologize for American Jews, but rather tries to understand the constraints within which they operated and what opportunities-if any-they had to respond to Hitler.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
by D. G. Hogarth - H. Holt
The area we shall survey in 1000 B.C. and re-survey at intervals, contains Western Asia bounded eastwards by a line drawn from the Persian Gulf to the Caspian Sea. This area is marked off by seas on three sides and by desert on the fourth side.
On January 1, 1942, representatives of 26 nations at war with the Axis powers met in Washington to sign the Declaration of the United Nations endorsing the Atlantic Charter, pledging to use their resources and agreeing not to make a separate peace.
by J. M. Robertson - Watts & Co.
Robertson was an advocate of the Jesus-Myth theory, and he argued against the historicity of Jesus. According to Robertson, the character of Jesus in the New Testament developed from a Jewish cult of Joshua, whom he identifies as a solar deity.
by Francis Neilson - Ludwig von Mises Institute
The first truly revisionist account of the origins of World War I to appear in English. The thesis is that Germany didn't bear some unique guilt for the war. The volume is written with much facility of expression and a large fund of materials.