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As part of the propaganda campaign to demonize the Germans, the Soviets and others forged many photographs which are often used to represent holocaust atrocities. Click an image to enlarge it.

  1. Famous Buchenwald Missing Man Forgery
    The odd appearance of the man leaning against the pole, especially where his shoulder meets the pole, as well as the fading left edge of his left arm, are dead giveaways of this prolific forgery
    Original Buchenwald barrack photograph
    The original Buchenwald barrack photograph was published in the May 6th, 1945 edition of The New York Times Magazine
    Forged Nazi tank hanging
    This forgery is relatively well done except that the angle of the light striking the women is substantially different than the angle of the light in the rest of the photograph. The photograph was captured near high-noon, but hers was captured a few hours earlier or later. This is apparent in her ground shadow and the lack of any shadow on the step her figure was placed on
    Forged History: Nazi tank hanging original
    The original photograph used to create the “Nazi tank hanging” forgery
    Forged Nazi bare-breasted women hanging
    Besides the odd appearance of the woman, the straight edge along her right arm and the soldiers abnormally long left arm and large hand give away this obvious forgery
    Original Nazi bare-breasted women hanging
    The Original photograph is far less dramatic
    Forged Nazi field execution
    This forgery is blatantly obvious for several reasons: 1) the stock of the machine gun is completely missing between the left arm and left leg of the girl on the left. 2) the horizon and grassy areas where the solider was in the original is an exact clone of an area slightly to the left.
    Original Nazi field execution
    Look closely at the forgery and the original and compare the horizon and grassy areas above the rock
    Forged Nazi hanging with geese
    Another obvious forgery, the two men are not looking at each other because the angles were changed when they were moved apart (the man on the left appears to be looking behind the one on the right). Also the the images of the soldiers and the woman were taken at different times of the day and the contrast is different
    Original Nazi hanging with geese
    In the original it is clear the soldiers are looking directly at one another
    Forged Nazi hanging female medical soldier
    Besides the very unnatural appearance of the woman, the man standing in the center of the original photograph was not completely removed by the forger; the left (his left) bottom part of his overcoat is still visible. Also the rope the woman appears to be hanging from is actually a pole in the distant background
    Original Nazi hanging female medical soldier
    In the original it is clear that the “rope” used to hang the women in the forgery is actually a pole, perhaps a utility pole
    Forged Hitler standing among holocaust victims
    An obvious forgery when compared to the original source image of Hitler
    Original Hitler standing among holocaust victims
    The original appeared as a magazine cover

John Pedersen

John Douglas Pedersen (May 21, 1881 – May 23, 1951) was a prolific arms designer who worked for Remington Arms, and later for the United States Government. Famed gun designer John Moses Browning told Maj. Gen. Julian S. Hatcher of U.S. Army Ordnance that Pedersen “was the greatest gun designer in the world”

Pedersen Rifle.jpg

Pedersen rifle

Pedersen is best known for the 1918 Pedersen device that converted a standard military Springfield 1903 rifle to a semi-automatic, pistol-caliber firearm.

He designed several successful sporting guns for Remington, including the novel Model 51 pistol, the Model 10 pump-action shotgun and the Models 12, 14, and 25 pump-action rifles. He collaborated with John Browning to design the Model 17 pump-action shotgun. The Model 17 was a trim, 20-gauge shotgun that was later redesigned and made in three highly successful forms: the Remington Model 31, Browning BPS, and the Ithaca 37.

Pedersen designed two well received U.S. military firearms from the 20th century. His .45 caliber automatic pistol, based on the same design as the Model 51, was accepted by the Navy Board for production, but the First World War intervened and Remington tooled to produce the M1911 instead. He also designed a competing design to the M1 Garand rifle. His design utilized a toggle-lock and patented waxed cartridges. The Garand was selected instead. His “Pedersen rifle” was also trial tested by the British and Japanese between World War I and World War II, but it was not adopted. The ammunition he developed, the .276 Pedersen (7×51mm) waxed round was an experimental 7 mm cartridge developed for the U.S. Army and used in the Pedersen rifle.

Pedersen was issued 69 patents listing his home as Wyoming, and others listing Colorado and New York State.


Pedersen’s sporting designs for Remington are highly regarded today and prized by shooters and collectors alike.

Many of Pedersen’s U.S. military efforts were stymied by fate. Although the Navy recommended adoption of his .45 pistol design, the outbreak of World War I led to the design being shelved in favor of the M1911 pistol already in production for the Army. His most famous invention, the Pedersen Device, never had a chance to significantly affect the battles on the Western Front during World War I: the war ended before it could be manufactured in quantity and sent to France to equip the American Army (only 65,000 were produced out of planned production of 500,000). In the 1920s U.S. Army Ordnance selected his .276 Pedersen cartridge to replace the .30-06 in the infantry rifle and tested Pedersen’s unique toggle-linked semi-automatic rifle in competitions at Aberdeen Proving Ground. The Pedersen rifle lost out to the rifle designed by John C. Garand. General MacArthur later vetoed the adoption of .276 Pedersen as the new infantry cartridge. General George S. Patton owned a Remington Model 51 and was thought to favor the weapon and is seen in many photos of the era wearing it as his personal sidearm. During World War II, John Pedersen’s attempts through the Irwin-Pedersen Arms Company to mass-produce M1 Carbines for the U.S. military failed.

Personal life and family 

Pedersen was born in Grand Island, Nebraska, the third of four children of Danish immigrants John H. and Matilda Christine Pedersen. The Pedersen family were ranchers and lived in several western states; they had a family ranch near Jackson Hole, Wyoming, where John Douglas lived after his parents died. Pedersen’s education is unknown, according to family records, but it is known he traveled extensively.

Read more here

Pedersen device

Pedersen rifle

.276 Pedersen

Image result for John Pedersen (arms designer)


Denmark, Wisconsin

New Denmark, Wisconsin

Elk Horn, Iowa

Dannebrog, Nebraska

Related image


Madsen: Danish Weapons Manufacturer

Related image


Pedersen Device
Model 10 shotgun
Model 14 1/2 carbine
Remington 51 pistol in .32ACP
Vickers-Pedersen rifle
Pedersen GY rifle

Forgotten Weapons

“Child refugees” are coming to the UK. Why is the Jewish community so determined to bring them in?

The Jewish community has an extremely high opinion of its charitable efforts. Their strong Jewish identities and loyalty to their tribe are obvious, and it is wonderful that all that philanthropy makes them feel so good about themselves. But it might be worthwhile for the White British to ask what exactly is in it for them, apart from Kosher certification?

“Child refugees” are coming to the UK. Why is the Jewish community so determined to bring them in?