- Jun 3, 2010
Well, he might not be a geophysicist, but he had the equipment to test this stuff, and he didnt find anything..Buzz Killington said:This would be the Richard Krege who's an electrical engineer and not a geophysicist or archaeologist, and whose supposed findings (as far as I can tell) have only been published in one place? That place being the non-peer-reviewed Journal of Historical Review, published by the Institute for Historical Review, an organization with ties to extreme right-wing and neo-Nazi groups? The Richard Krege who attended [http://www.theaustralian.com.au/news/nation/second-aussie-joins-holocaust-denial-conference/story-e6frg6nf-1111112684666] the Holocaust Denial Conference in Iran in 2006? The Richard Krege whose conclusions directly contradict the findings of the official investigation of Treblinka by Judge Zdzislaw Lukaszkiewicz in 1945?GWarface said:Well, for a start you can try and find some info on Richard Krege.. He was the guy that did the ground and soil tests at Treblinka in 1999..
In the northwestern section of the area, the surface is covered for about 2 hectares by a mixture of ashes and sand. In this mixture, one finds countless human bones, often still covered with tissue remains, which are in a condition of decomposition. During the inspection, which I made with the assistance of an expert in forensic medicine, it was determined that the ashes are without any doubt of human origin (remains of cremated human bones). The examination of human skulls could discover no trace of wounding. At a distance of some 100 m, there is now an unpleasant odor of burning and decay.
That Richard Krege? Yeah. If there's anything academia's taught me, it's that you really have to consider your sources.
And if life has taught me anything, it is to question official investigations, especially when they are made by the government or peope connected to that..
Because, you know.. They tend to warp the truth to their gain..