In relation to the subject of this thread "Bombing Dresden to save one Jew" it brings to mind the diary memoirs of Victor Klemperer. I don't want to go into too much detail since any serious revisionist would be aware of Victor Klemperer, but he was a Jewish philologist married to an "Aryan", and was a decorated WW1 veteran, and so he was not deported from Germany, as well as the fact that he was close to retirement age, and so, when he was dismissed from his university post (in accordance with the anti-Semitic Nazi laws) he survived on a pension.
The point, however, is that he lived in Dresden, and survived the fire-bombing, although it necessitated him and his wife becoming refugees, along with many other Germans, until he came within the purview of the Americans. Whenever Klemperer has been discussed in forums such as alt.revisionism at my instigation in the past the exterminationists have always maintained that Klemperer was saved by the Dresden fire-bombing from being deported, but if you actually read the dairy entries for that time that is absolute nonsense. At the time of the Dresden bombing Klemperer was a leading member of a Judenrat organisation concerned with organising the welfare of the Jews still living around Dresden, as well as organizing work for them as German citizens (although not equal to "Aryans") in relation to the war effort, as there was no threat of him being deported to a concentration camp, and it was only because his living quarters were destroyed, and there was nothing left in Dresden to aid survival, that he joined many other Germans in becoming internal refugees -- and he encountered no hostility from any civilians or authorities because he was a Jew in this process.
The Klemperer diaries only became public after the fall of the East German Communist regime, since Klemperer, for whatever reason (since in his diary he is critical of the Stalinists), chose to live in the East, where he regained a university post, and he was always internationally acclaimed as a scholar. It is also interesting that he also kept a diary of his time in East Germany, which was also not able to be published until the fall of the regime, in which there is nothing said in relation to the "Holocaust". This is interesting in relation to the fact that in his Nazi-period diaries, although he makes it clear that he is in contact with both Jewish and non-Jewish sources with some information about what is happening in the East, there is no mention of any systematic attempt to physically exterminate the Jews (and so he is no different from the rest of the German population in this regard), although there is reference to the hardships and mortality associated with life in the concentration camps, as well as massacres of Jews on the Russian front.
I would think that if you wanted to influence someone towards adopting a revisionist or agnostic view towards the "Holocaust" then you should recommend that they read the Victor Klemperer diaries, since, apart from some ill-treatment at the hands of a solitary Gestapo agent, life as a German Jew, even during the period of mass deportation of the Jews, was relatively benign for someone like him, as it was for many others, who, for various reasons, were not subject to deportation. However, since Klemperer, like most Germans, was limited in his sources of information, it is no substitute for serious consideration as to what exactly happened during the "Holocaust".