There was no bombing of tracks, railways and telegraph lines in Poland in 1942-3 when the AR camps were at the height of their operation. They were far out of range of Allied bombers.
The discussion is about dissolution of people not about AR camps. There are no transport records as people were moved by cart and horse and then walked. The bombings of railways were done by partisans, not allied aerial bombardment. There is plenty of evidence of people being moved by cart all previously mentioned and also people walking also previously mentioned.
There are numerous documents recording mass transports to the AR camps and none about mass transports back out of them.
This is a mantra and is likely to get you barred from posting in this part of the forum.
It has been mentioned in the past that people were sent by foot or truck, due to the bombing of tracks, railway stations and telegraph lines. The mass transports for people stopped at the GG border, the priority for railway being troops and munitions to the front.
There is no evidence of people just walking out of the camps...
Ok. Thanks for this! So ’death marches’ never happened? 🤦♂️🙄
How grateful we should be that we have this person sharing their expertise and knowledge of these holocaust ’facts’. 😜 Great that we have them here to set the record straight. 🤪
This person needs to contact the US Holocaust museum which according to the above statement has for decades been ’falsely’ stating the following:
In the summer of 1944, a massive Soviet offensive in eastern Belarus ...overran the first of the major Nazi concentration camps, Lublin/Majdanek. Shortly after that offensive, SS chief Heinrich Himmler ordered that prisoners in all concentration camps and subcamps be... evacuated toward the interior of the Reich.
The evacuations of the concentration camps had three purposes: — SS authorities did not want prisoners to fall into enemy hands... — the SS thought they needed prisoners to maintain production of armaments wherever possible — some SS leaders, including Himmler, believed irrationally that they could use Jewish concentration camp prisoners as hostages to bargain for a separate peace in the west that would guarantee the survival of the Nazi regime.
In the summer and early autumn months of 1944, most of the evacuations were carried out by train or, in the case of German positions cut off in the Baltic States, by ship. As winter approached, however, and the Allies reached the German borders and assumed full control of German skies, SS authorities increasingly evacuated concentration camp prisoners from both east and west on foot.