André Rogerie

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André Rogerie (1921 – 2014) was a French prisoner of several Holocaust camps, including Auschwitz, and a "witness" for the politically correct view on the Holocaust.

The revisionist Robert Faurisson has written that "In this same boat of “pious lies” one may also include the testimonies of some non-Jews, in particular that of General André Rogerie. In the original 1946 edition of his memoir, Vivre, c’est vaincre, he wrote only of having heard talk of “gas chambers.” But fortified by support from Georges Wellers, he presented himself in 1988 as a “Holocaust witness” who had “beheld the Shoah at Birkenau.”[37] As he himself has related, his lot as a prisoner in the Auschwitz-Birkenau camp was a privileged one. He lodged in the barracks of the “bosses” and enjoyed a “royally cushy position” of which he “has fond remembrances.” He ate pancakes with jam and played bridge. Of course, he wrote, “not only merry events take place [in the camp].” Still, upon leaving Birkenau he had this thought: “Unlike many others, I have been better off here than anywhere else.”[38]"[1]

References

  1. Impact and Future of Holocaust Revisionism, A Revisionist Chronicle. http://codoh.com/library/document/2870/