The following is taken from the article at this link: http://www.ihr.org/jhr/v17/v17n2p19_Faurisson.htmlEisenhower, Churchill, de Gaulle
Three of the best known works on the Second World War are General Eisenhower's Crusade in Europe
(New York: Doubleday [Country Life Press], 1948), Winston Churchill's The Second World War
(London: Cassell, 6 vols., 1948-1954), and the Mémoires de guerre
of General de Gaulle (Paris: Plon, 3 vols., 1954-1959). In these three works not the least mention of nαzι gas chambers is to be found.
Eisenhower's Crusade in Europe
is a book of 559 pages; the six volumes of Churchill's Second World War
total 4,448 pages; and de Gaulle's three-volume Mémoires de guerre
is 2,054 pages. In this mass of writing, which altogether totals 7,061 pages (not including the introductory parts), published from 1948 to 1959, one will find no mention either of nαzι "gas chambers," a "genocide" of the Jews, or of "six million" Jєωιѕн victims of the war.Elie Wiesel
The same goes for the autobiographical account, Night
(New York: Hill and Wang, 1960), in which Elie Wiesel relates his experience of Auschwitz and Buchenwald. Moreover, in the first volume of his memoirs, All Rivers Run to the Sea
(New York: Random House/Knopf, 1995, p. 74), he writes, "Let the gas chambers remain closed to prying eyes, and to imagination."