January 2005
Ingrid Rimland Zundel to Address IHR Meeting, Feb. 3

'Free Zundel' Demonstration in Los Angeles, Feb. 4

For nearly two years now, Ernst Zundel -- German-born civil rights activist, writer and publisher -- has been held in solitary confinement in a Canadian prison on the empty pretext that he is a threat to national security. So blatant is the injustice of his incarceration that even Canada's most prestigious daily paper, the Toronto Globe and Mail, and other independent observers, have condemned it.

To mark the second anniversary of his detention, his wife, Ingrid Rimland Zundel, will address a special IHR meeting on February 3 in southern California.

And the next day, she and others will meet at the Canadian Consulate in downtown Los Angeles to demand freedom for the man who has become the most prominent political prisoner in North America. Similar demonstrations will be held at the same time in other American cities.

Join us Friday, February 4, at noon, in central Los Angeles, outside the Canadian Consulate at 550 South Hope Street (near Sixth and Flower streets), just beside the Los Angeles Public Library.

The IHR meeting on Thursday evening, February 3, 2005, will be from 6:30 to 9:00 p.m. at a hotel in Orange County, California. For security reasons, the location is not being made public. Details are being mailed to select persons in southern California, and are available by telephone to known friends of the IHR.

Ingrid Rimland Zundel, herself a noted author and activist, will speak about the arrest and detention of her husband, and the international campaign for his freedom. Her address is entitled: "The Political Abduction of Ernst Zundel: They Came for me in America."

IHR Director Mark Weber, who testified for five days as an expert witness in the 1988 "Holocaust Trial" of Zundel in Toronto, will provide perspective on his life and struggle, and the campaign for his release.

INSTITUTE FOR HISTORICAL REVIEW
P.O. Box 2739
Newport Beach, California 92659

www.ihr.org
E-mail: ihr@ihr.org

Tel. 949 - 631 1490 

For more about the Zundel case, see:


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