Gál, Gyula

Gyula Gál was a Hungarian physician who was deported to Auschwitz, where he stayed until the camp was conquered by the Soviets. Not quite two months later, he wrote a report about Auschwitz, which contains the following peculiar statements, among others:

  • The camp’s total death toll was 5 million persons, 3½ million of them Jews, and the rest Poles and Russians. Compare this with the orthodoxy’s current death-toll claim of roughly one million victims.
  • Before entering the gas chambers, the victims were given towels and soap. This most certainly would never have happened, considering the mess it would have created and the effort necessary to retrieve and clean these items afterwards. In addition, no one takes towels into a shower.
  • Zyklon B killed within two minutes. This would have been physically impossible, considering that there was no device heating and dissipating the toxic fumes, which would have evaporated from the gypsum pellets only slowly.
  • Gál wrote specifically of only one crematorium (instead of four), which he claims had a daily extermination capacity of 15,000 people! In other words, he had no clue what he was talking about.

(For more details, see Mattogno 2021, pp. 297f.)

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