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Re: Interesting, veeery interesting

Well, there were more than a few ardent admirers of the Führer, and
quite many Jew-haters in science, too. I am, for example, unsure about
Edwin Hennig - I haven't looked into the issue but have encountered
some evidence that the French administration, at least, considered him
not to have been a harmless go-along. Which is why he wasn't
re.instated at Tübingen University. But again: before risking slander
one should always check facts.
Heinrich Mallison

On Thu, Sep 29, 2011 at 11:00 AM, Jaime Headden <qi_leong@hotmail.com> wrote:
>   And note, that with some exceptions, many scientists and well-meaning, 
> Jew-loving or admiring people joined the party in fear of retaliation. Ernst 
> von Stromer did not, and lost two sons as a result.
> Cheers,
>  Jaime A. Headden
>  The Bite Stuff (site v2)
>  http://qilong.wordpress.com/
> "Innocent, unbiased observation is a myth." --- P.B. Medawar (1969)
> "Ever since man first left his cave and met a stranger with a
> different language and a new way of looking at things, the human race
> has had a dream: to kill him, so we don't have to learn his language or
> his new way of looking at things." --- Zapp Brannigan (Beast With a Billion 
> Backs)
> ----------------------------------------
>> Date: Thu, 29 Sep 2011 10:54:05 +0200
>> From: heinrich.mallison@googlemail.com
>> To: dinosaur@usc.edu
>> Subject: Re: Interesting, veeery interesting
>> > Also, Heinrich - Godwin's law is pretty much nonsense. As any
>> > discussion grows longer, the probability of a comparison involving ANY
>> > topic approaches 1. It's the old infinite monkeys, infinite
>> > typewriters thought experiment wearing a different hat.
>> >
>> > Viv
>> very true - but it's a good way to flippantly shut up someone who's
>> throwing racist remarks around, and insults people left and right.
>> Oh, and Mr. Paul: evidence for Janensch being a Nazi, please! I'm not
>> saying he wasn't, but before you make that claim about anyone you
>> should better have solid evidence. Just because someone was living at
>> that time and was a German citizen doesn't mean you're free to place
>> him/her under general suspicion.
>> Heinrich Mallison