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Biography

Ingrid Rimland is an award-winning ethnic novelist, with five books and hundreds of articles and columns to her credit. Born to Russian-German Mennonites in the Ukraine, she experienced World War II as a small child. Multilingual and gifted linguistically, she brings a unique perspective to the Patriot struggle, having lived under four dictators in her young years - Stalin, Hitler, Peron of Argentina, and Stroessner of Paraguay.

Ingrid is proudly married to one of the world's most politically incorrect human rights activist, Ernst Zundel, kidnapped by America's Zionist-beholden government goons on American soil in 2003 for having spoken Truth to Power about the so-called "Holocaust". She has earned a doctorate in Education from the University of the Pacific and been a U.S. citizen since 1973.

Chutzpah in Modern Germany

Chutzpah in Modern Germany

On Jan 2, 2013, a German citizen named Günter (sometimes spelled Guenther) Deckert will once again report to the gates of yet another penitentiary to be disciplined for his incurable devotion to Truth in History.

A Modern Kidnapping on U.S. Soil

A Modern Kidnapping on U.S. Soil

By the time the New Millennium rolled around, Ernst Zundel and I had been engaged for several years in a precarious but emotionally rewarding battle for Freedom of Speech, so poignantly described by Dr. Robert Faurisson, acknowledged “Dean of the Holocaust Deniers” world-wide, as “…. the great intellectual adventure at the end of the Twentieth Century.”

Speaking Truth to Power: An Introduction

Speaking Truth to Power:  An Introduction

I happen to believe there is a huge, huge hunger out there for Truth in History – and genuine Truth in History mandates uncompromising intellectual candor about the much-maligned and misjudged era of 1933-1945.

No cheap banality. No platitudes. No carton cut-outs a la Hogan’s Heroes out of the smoking mills of Hollywood. And not the vile poison that the likes of Abe Foxman spew forth!

Nuremberg: The Crime That Will Not Die

Nuremberg: The Crime That Will Not Die

On the eve of the 50th Anniversary of the Nuremberg Trials, it is appropriate that I share with my English-speaking readerships a few reflections pertaining to those trials. I’d like to start with a revealing and thought-provoking quote coming from none other than Nahum Goldman, long-time president of the World Jewish Congress, in a book entitled The Jewish Paradox.


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