From the Ruling of the Frankfurt Auschwitz Trial

The Frankfurt Auschwitz Trials, known in German as der Auschwitz-Prozess or der zweite Auschwitz-Prozess, (the “second Auschwitz trial”) was a series of mock trials running from December 20, 1963 to August 19, 1965, charging 22 defendants under German penal law for their roles in the alleged “Holocaust” as mid- to lower-level officials in the Auschwitz-Birkenau camp complex.

This is the actual ruling from the trial:

“The court lacked almost all possibilities of discovery available in a normal murder trial to create a true picture of the actual event at the time of the murder. It lacked the bodies of the victims, autopsy records, expert reports on the cause of death and the time of death; it lacked any trace of the murderers, murder weapons, etc. An examination of the eyewitness testimony was only possible in rare cases. Where the slightest doubt existed or the possibility of a confusion could not be excluded with certainty, the court did not evaluate the testimony of witnesses […]”

So much for the legitimacy of the “Holocaust” with regard to court evidence.

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