By David Irving
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Extra info for Banged Up: Survival as a Political Prisoner in 21st Century Europe
Poland has since confirmed that it was built in 1948. Despite this, countries around the world have used this “conviction”. My lawyers are the World War Two Luftwaffe ace Colonel Hajo Herrmann (centre), and Herbert Schaller (right). Herbert Schaller, who had acted for me in the great Munich courtroom battles of 1989–1993, where Germany had used against me its equally oppressive and ill-named law against “Defaming the Memory of the Dead”. These laws for the suppression of free speech still operate in Germany, and if I were to set out here the allegations against me, and our corresponding defence, I would probably be arrested all over again.
He himself on the other hand was on first-name terms with the country’s leading journalists—he mentioned several to me—and it was the support of the media I now needed. He was a media lawyer, he said. That made a lot of sense, and I hired him too. Then came the bombshell. Although the new lawyer admitted that Schaller was far better informed on the Banning Law than he, and had handled innumerable cases, Dr. Kresbach refused to sit at the same table as him or even to listen to, let alone accept, advice from him.
Maleta who had sworn affidavits many years ago testifying that he had personally seen homicidal gas chambers in operation at Dachau, Heinrich Himmler’s first concentration camp? The German Government has long ago dismissed that particular piece of nonsense history; there was no such installation at Dachau. A lot of people served prison time because of Maleta’s easy little perjury. Deeper in this public file I came across even uglier stuff, including letters from the Israelitische Kultusgemeinde of Austria: Their chief executive Dokumentationsarchiv des österreichischen Widerstands.