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Holocaust Denial and the Law

A Comparative Study

  • Authors
  • Robert A. Kahn

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xi
  2. Introduction

    1. Robert A. Kahn
      Pages 1-9
  3. The Dilemma of Proof

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 11-12
    2. Robert A. Kahn
      Pages 45-59
  4. The Dilemma of Trial Uncertainty

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 61-63
    2. Robert A. Kahn
      Pages 85-99
  5. The Dilemma of Toleration

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 119-120
    2. Robert A. Kahn
      Pages 121-135
    3. Robert A. Kahn
      Pages 137-152
    4. Robert A. Kahn
      Pages 153-160
  6. Back Matter
    Pages 161-207

About this book

Introduction

From 1978-1996 Holocaust denial emerged as a major concern for the liberal democracies of Europe and North America. This period also saw the first prosecutions of Holocaust deniers. But these prosecutions often ran into trouble. Holocaust Denial and the Law relates how courts in four countries (Canada, France, Germany and the United States) resolved the dilemmas posed by Holocaust-denial litigation. It also describes how, in the United States, student editors had to decide whether to run ads denying the Holocaust. The book concludes that a given country's resolution of these dilemmas turns on its specific legal traditions and historical experiences.

Keywords

Auschwitz democracy Europe France Holocaust immigration migration

Bibliographic information