By John Sack
The publication they cannot Suppress no longer for sixty years has a ebook been so brutally (and, finally, unsuccessfully) suppressed as an eye fixed for an eye fixed. One significant newspaper, one significant journal, and 3 significant publishers paid $40,000 for it yet have been scared off. One published 6,000 books, then pulped them. dozen publishers learn an eye fixed for a watch and praised it. "Shocking, "Startling," "Astonishing," "Mesmerizing," "Extraordinary," they wrote to writer John Sack. "I used to be rivited," "I was once bowled over," "I love it," they wrote, yet all dozen rejected it. eventually, BasicBooks released an eye fixed for an eye fixed. It "sparked a livid controversy," acknowledged Newsweek. It turned a best-seller in Europe yet was once so kept away from in the US that it additionally turned, within the phrases of latest York journal, "The ebook They Dare now not Review." given that then, either 60 mins and the recent York occasions have corroborated what Sack wrote: that on the finish of worldwide struggle II, millions of Jews sought revenge for the Holocaust. They manage 1,255 focus camps for German civilians -- German males, ladies, teenagers and infants. There they beat, whipped, tortured and murdered the Germans. lengthy unavailable, an eye fixed for an eye fixed is again in a brand new, revised, up to date and illustrated version. Submitted through the writer, John Sack
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Extra info for An Eye for an Eye: The Story of Jews Who Sought Revenge for the Holocaust
And handed him to the Germans while gesturing like Pontius Pilate. During the war, he'd paid six hundred dollars to hide with a Pole, but Pinek had now arrested him and, not waiting for a verdict of "Guilty," had decretally sentenced him to a Kattowitz coal mine. The man was being processed when Lola spotted him. She knew he'd once picked up Rivka, her mother, impounded her in a soccer field, told her and the other old people he'd send them to Auschwitz, but surrendered her to her dangerous sons ("I knew they would get me," Rivka had said).
It was chaos here. ' or 'Josef! 'The men went here," Adam would gesture and  say, "and the women here. They were wondering, What’s going on? And that's when a German told them, 'Good morning. On behalf of the Administration, I welcome you all. " a Russian or Polish soldier would say. "Over here was the shower room," Adam would say, and he'd lead the crowd to a red brick building the SS had blown up in November, 1944, so the world wouldn’t know. Adam would stand at the edge, gesturing down at the ruins of the 55-yard-long undressing room, and he'd say, "Then the German said, 'Please undress.
L ola had lost her patience now. She paced around Kattowitz as a prize fighter might if the other fighter doesn't come out. It had been six weeks! Her prison wasn't for Coal-Miner Carl but for Höss, Hössler and Mengele! When the Russians were done with it, would anyone still be in Gleiwitz to be imprisoned in it? Stewing about it on Beate Street, Lola often went to the cellar and the cells with the skull-and-bones on their doors, chalked there by Jewish jailers ("It means they’ll kill us," the Germans said).