The Heretics’ Hour

The Heretics’ Hour is a two-hour program hosted by Carolyn Yeager. Every week, Carolyn Yeager brings her listeners news, commentary and guest interviews dealing with Holocaust revisionism, World War Two history, and free speech issues.

The show ran on VoR every Monday, 9 PM Eastern U.S. time, beginning in March 2010. In May 2012, Carolyn Yeager moved her program to The White Network. Her program home page and latest archives can be found there.

About Carolyn Yeager

Carolyn Yeager has become known for her revisionist writings. She has been working with a colleague to translate and write commentary for Ein Anderer Hitler, the memoir of Hermann Giesler. This work has been published in continuing installments in The Barnes Review (TBR) since November 2008. She is the author of a 48-page illustrated book “Auschwitz: The Underground Guided Tour – What the Tour Guides Don’t Tell You at Auschwitz-Birkenau,” published by TBR in March 2010. Ordering instructions for the book, along with all of her writings, can be found at her web site

Carolyn has done an in-depth study of the testimony and memoir of holocaust survivor Irene Zisblatt, inspired by the original exposé of Zisblatt by Eric Hunt; it appeared as a five-part article on the Inconvenient History Independent Revisionist Blog during January 2010, along with two follow-up articles in Jan. and Feb. Since then, other research articles by Carolyn have appeared on this blog.

Carolyn’s latest project is the website Elie Wiesel Cons The World, meant to be an Internet headquarters for continuing research, publishing and activism projects exposing the false testimony of the world’s most famous holocaust survivor. Research articles by Carolyn are posted regularly at this web blog.

Related Posts

Fork in the Road: Whites in Education—Can Patriotic Teachers Teach?

February 22, 2012

Host Stan Hess and panelists Carolyn Yeager, Paul Fromm, and Professor Ray Goodwin discuss the life of British educator Ray Honeyford and how his story relates to whites in education in the U.S. and Canada. read more » | mp3 »

How true to life is Wiesel’s description of Buchenwald in Night?

July 24, 2011

By Carolyn Yeager Ken Waltzer wrote in his comment on this blog on June 27th: “More important, Elie Wiesel’s commentary in Night bears fairly close resemblance to the actual experiences he had at Buchenwald—as recorded in camp documents.” (my italics) What are we to make of the words “fairly close resemblance?” According to Waltzer—and to Wiesel—Wiesel is writing down his own experience. “Every word is true!” Wiesel has said of his book Night. Thus it should exactly resemble the . . . read more »

New Web site exposes Elie Wiesel -Carolyn Yeager

July 4, 2010

A new CODOH Web site challenges Elie Wiesel on his Auschwitz tattoo and on other identity issues. By Carolyn Yeager I Con the World Elie Wiesel has conned the world into seeing him as the next best thing to God, as someone who has risen above it all, as someone who is capable or has earned the right to pass judgment on the rest of humanity. What has earned him this right is clearly his suffering during the year he was held in German camps and his “powerful prose” in describing it. Venerated and . . . read more »

Denis Avey: The Man Who Would Be Righteous

March 22, 2010

By Carolyn Yeager In 1995, Ernst Lobethall gave his testimony as a survivor of “The Holocaust” to the Survivors of the Shoah Foundation for their video library, as thousands of others have done. In it, he had some words to say about a British soldier he met while interned at Auschwitz III (Monowitz) who had done him a favor. Lobethall records that the soldier he called Ginger “gave me a letter and 10 packs of cigarettes, and a bar of chocolate from my sister. Ten packs of English cigarettes . . . read more »

Scholar: Holocaust survivor memoir is “exaggerated” & “implausible”

January 26, 2010

By Carolyn Yeager Joachim Neander, PhD, an independent scholar from Cracow, Poland, examines Irene Weisberg Zisblatt’s Holocaust survivor memoir and concludes that it is “not in accordance with the historically established facts,” “exaggerated,” “implausible” and not true overall. Neander has contributed to publications in Poland, Germany, Israel and the USA. In 2001-02, he had a Charles H. Revson Foundation Fellowship for Archival Research at the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. . . . read more »