Fabius-Gayssot Act

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Concept.png Gayssot Act 
(French statute law)Rdf-entity.pngRdf-icon.png
Start13 July 1990
A French statute that forbids the questioning of "crimes against humanity" as defined and ruled upon by the post-World War II Nuremberg Tribunals. In practice it has been used almost exclusively to prosecute those who publicly question the Official Narrative of "The Holocaust"

The Fabius-Gayssot Act is a French anti-revisionist law dating from 13 July 1990. It is known by various names: “Gayssot law”, “Fabius-Gayssot law”, “Faurisson law”.

It provides for a prison sentence of up to a year and a maximum fine of €45,000 for anyone who publicly disputes the reality of one or more “crimes against humanity” as defined and ruled on, essentially, by the International Military Tribunal of Nuremberg in 1945-1946. In addition to any prison sentence and/or fine there can be an order to pay damages to Jewish or other associations, as well as the heavy costs of having the court decision published in the media. Courts may also order the confiscation of any work material, along with books and papers seized by the police relating to successful case prosecutions. [1]


Fabius-Gayssot Act victims on Wikispooks

Robert FaurissonEurope's foremost Holocaust revisionist scholar
Georges Theil