http://www.ns-archiv.de/verfolgung/korh ... r-lang.php
or here (English)
It's a statistical report about the progress of the final solution from spring 43 and it gives numbers "as of 31.12.1942". It seems much more interesting than the Wannsee-Protocol. It says at one point:
Korherr wrote:4. Transportation of Jews from the
eastern provinces to the Russian
East: ............................ 1 449 692 "
The following numbers were sifted
through the camps in the General
government ............. ........ 1 274 166 Jews
The camps in the in General government will be the so-called death camps, right? Korherr doesn't speak of exterminations of course but only of evacuations, and he maintained that he didn't know of exterminations after the war. Now if that's true and there were in fact exterminations, that would make him extremely gullible, as Irving says.
German letter of Korherr to Magazine Der Spiegel in July, 1977, where he denies knowledge of extermination:
http://fpp.co.uk/History/General/Korher ... 50777.html
In this letter he says that he had asked at the RSHA (Reichssicherheitshauptamt) what "Sonderbehandlung" meant and was told "resettlement to the district Lublin."
After the war Korherr attempted to diminish the importance of the report that bore his name. As a potential witness or defendant in court proceedings, he claimed that the data in his report were false because of inflated claims contained in the Einsatzgruppen reports. He also claimed that he did not understand the figures in his report, nor did he realize that the Einsatzgruppen killed people.
Anyway, here's what I wanted to discuss: Assuming the report is about correct, then about 1,2 million Jews have been sifted through the "death camps". Now the question is: Where did they go? Where did they arrive in the "Russian east"? Are there any personal stories of Jews who where sifted through the death camps? I mean, 1,2 million is a lot - shouldn't there be some reports where they got? Were there any camps east of Treblinka?
Now if there are no such explanations of their whereabouts that would make a good point for exterminationism. If there is a good one, the position of revisionsm would be tremendously strong, I'd say.