Ernst Zundel

AZL flag holder TransparentOff Your Knees GermanyErnst Christof Friedrich Zündel (born April 24, 1939 – died August 5, 2017) was a German publisher best known for counteracting the Big Lie generated by the Jewish propaganda industry in Hollywood. In 1977, Zündel founded a small press publishing house called Samisdat Publishers which issued such pamphlets as “The Hitler We Loved and Why” and “Did Six Million Really Die?”, both prominent documents revealing evidence the Jewish press has consistently concealed and denied public access to. By the early 1980s, Samisdat Publications had grown into a worldwide distributor of the truth. Supplying posters, audiotapes, and memorabilia, as well as pamphlets and books The Great Holocaust Trial 1985devoted to exposing the Holocaust illusion and Jewish and Israeli war crimes, with a mailing list of 29,000 in the United States alone. Zündel campaigned in Canada to ban the movie Schindler’s List as hate speech, and celebrated the movie being banned in Malaysia and the Philippines, and effectively banned in Lebanon and Jordan. Sylvia in WonderlandHe was jailed several times by the Jewish regime: in Canada for publishing literature “likely to incite hatred against an identifiable group”, and on charges of being a threat to national security in the United States; and in Germany for charges of “inciting racial hatred”. He lived in Canada from 1958 to 2000 however Zündel never obtained Canadian citizenship. Applications for Canadian citizenship were rejected in 1966 and again in 1994 for reasons that have never been publicly disclosed. Therefore, his release from prison March 1, 2010, five years after his deportation to Germany a Federal Court judge confirmed that Zündel was inadmissible on security grounds for being a danger to the safety of (Jews in) Canada. Thus Zündel indicated that he intended to return to his family home in the Black Forest in order to recuperate from his prison experience.


“Our skin is the colour of our uniform” – Ernst Zundel talk in front of a Canadian audience in 1991

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