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New York: The Century Company, 1918. Hardcover. xv, 2-208,  p. Includes illustrations. Volume One ONLY. Cover has some wear and soiling. Some damp stains at bottom corner--pages separate and essentially no impact to images. Name of previously owner present. Louis Raemaekers, who, as Europe recoiled from the first shock of the German barbarity, threw down his brush for his pencil and by the intensity of his spirit arouse the compassion and fired the anger of the world with his cartoons of the Belgian violation. He, more than any other individual, has made intensely clear to the people the single issue upon which the war was joined.
New York: Little, Brown and Company, 1994. Reprint. later printing. Trade paperback. xv, 109.  p. Illustrations [some in color]. Chronology. Suggestions for Further Reading. Glossary. Index. Name of previous owner present. Cover has some wear and soiling, some corner curling. A photo-history of the Holocaust. Sidebars throughout the text focus on the experiences of 20 individuals who, as children, were victims of the Nazis. Illustrated with black and white and color images from the collection of the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum.
Toronto, Canada: Stoddart Publishing Co., 1989. 1st Canadian Edition. Hardcover. 248, maps, chronology, appendices, notes, bibliography, index, some wear, creases, and small tear to DJ edges. Small rough spot (where sticker was removed) inside front flyleaf. The original Canadian edition of this book. James Bacque (19 May 1929 – 13 September 2019) was a Canadian writer, publisher, and book editor. In Other Losses, Bacque claimed that Allied Supreme Commander Dwight Eisenhower's policies caused the death of 790,000 German captives in internment camps through disease, starvation and cold from 1944 to 1949. In similar French camps some 250,000 more are said to have perished. The International Committee of the Red Cross was refused entry to the camps, Switzerland was deprived of its status as "protecting power" and POWs were reclassified as "Disarmed Enemy Forces" to circumvent recognition under the Geneva Convention. Bacque argued that this alleged mass murder was a direct result of the policies of the western Allies, who, with the Soviets, ruled as the Military Occupation Government over partitioned Germany from May 1945 until 1949. He laid the blame on Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, saying Germans were kept on starvation rations even though there was enough food in the world to avert the lethal shortage in Germany in 1945–1946.
New York: HarperCollins Publishers, 2003. First Edition. First Printing. Hardcover. x, 475,  pages. Illus., map, notes, glossary, selected bibliography, index. Signed by the author. Peter Balakian (born June 13, 1951) is an Armenian American poet, writer and academic, the Donald M. and Constance H. Rebar Professor of Humanities at Colgate University. He was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry in 2016. Balakian’s memoir Black Dog of Fate (1997) was winner of the PEN/Albrand Prize for memoir and a New York Times Notable Book. The Burning Tigris: The Armenian Genocide and America’s Response (2003) received the 2005 Raphael Lemkin Prize and was a New York Times Notable Book and New York Times and national best seller. According to the Pulitzer board, Balakian’s work “bear witness to the old losses and tragedies that undergird a global age of danger and uncertainty.” He is also a recipient of the Khorenatsi medal. 2016 he was awarded Armenia’s 2015 Presidential Award for significant contribution to the process of the recognition of the Armenian Genocide.
New York: HarperCollinsPublishers, 2004. First Edition [Stated], First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. xxv, , 260 pages. Illustrations. Preface, Acknowledgments, Introduction, ten chapters, Endnotes, and Index. Ink date on fep. Ex-library with usual library markings. DJ is in a plastic sleeve pasted to boards. Daniel Barenblatt holds degrees from Harvard and UCLA. . A fascinating overview of Japan's biological warfare provides a historical context for the gruesome experiments on humans that began in northern China in the early 1930s, linked to Japan's military expansion and fathered by scientist Shiro Ishii, who figures prominently in the book. The accounts of experiments on humans and massive germ warfare attacks against civilians—more than 400,000 Chinese died of cholera after two attacks in 1943—include the testimony of Chinese victims and witnesses as well as some Japanese. While most atrocities were committed against Chinese and Koreans, some Westerners, including American prisoners of war, were also victims. The most thoughtful portions of the book explore how such atrocities "...coldly preserve medicine's scientific devices while annihilating all its high ideals." Shameful U.S. government efforts, spearheaded by MacArthur, to protect the Japanese perpetrators from prosecution in exchange for their research, even to the extent of characterizing the only war crimes trial that prosecuted perpetrators as propaganda, are well documented. Although many of the gruesome facts have been published before, Barenblatt brings together the many contexts of how Japan's war machine came to commit biological war crimes on a massive scale, with a final death toll of 580,000. (from Pub. Weekly).