It was written in 1919, when Hitler was an unknown soldier. It was presented here as “an official plan” for the Holocaust, which is ridiculous. An official plan would look like one where Hitler was in power, not a letter in 1919. However, it’s well known even among israeli scholars that there does not exist written or verbal official directives for the Holocaust.Rather than look for anything valid to discredit the document-- you just made something up.
It was not a letter to a friend.
It was neither sold nor bought by the museum or the human rights organization.
It was purchased with donations from the trustees... and so what?
It was an assignment from Hitler's superior, in which he detailed "...the army's position on "the Jewish question," for the benefit of another soldier--> Adolf Gemlich.
“Two days later, Himmler recorded the outcome of his discussion with Hitler. The result was: "als Partisanen auszurotten" ("exterminate them as partisans"). Israeli historian Yehuda Bauer wrote that the remark is probably as close as historians will ever get to a definitive order from Hitler for the genocide carried out during the Holocaust“ from Wikipedia “final solution”.
(A record of a conversation where hitler said to shoot partisan communists when they’re found in the countryside.)
So you get letters from 1919. What exactly did you say that adds to the weight or authenticity of this letter being an official plan? I’m failing to find it.
Your article even states that they didn’t buy the letter before because when Hitler wrote it, he was a nobody and they couldn’t believe that he could’ve afforded a type writer. Sounds like an official plan? I guess you’ve got to work with what you’ve got