In Worse than War Eliminationism, and the Ongoing Assault on Humanity (2009), Goldhagen portrayed Nazism and the Holocaust as eliminationist attacks. He wrote the book irregularly for 10 years, talking with the perpetrators of war atrocities and the victims in Guatemala, Rwanda, and Kenya, Cambodia and the USSR along with the legislators, government officers and activist association members.
Goldhagen states that his point is to help "create establishments and governmental issues that will spare innumerable lives furthermore lift the deadly risk under which such a variety of individuals live". He infers that eliminationist strikes are preventable on the grounds that "the world's non-mass-killing nations are affluent and influential, having colossal military abilities (and they can unite as one)", though the culprit nations "are overwhelmingly poor and frail."
The book was adjusted for the big screen and it was first screened in the U.S. in Aspen, Colorado on August 6, 2009 at the sixty-fourth annual commemoration of the nuclear bombing of Hiroshima in 1945. In Germany, the documentary was first screened by the ARD broadcasting network on October 18, 2009, and was to be broadly show by the PBS in 2010.
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Jeremy Scahill is one of the best reporters in the United States. He is the founding editor of The Intercept, an online news publication, and author of some of the best US mi...