We cannot help but make two comparisons here to put these reports into proper perspective.
#1: In the concentration camp Majdanek, the "infamous Nazi concentration camp" in Poland where the allegedly so rabidly extermination-minded National Socialist occupation power supposedly cared about nothing other than exterminating as many inmates (mostly Poles and Jews) as possible, a Polish informant describes the conditions in the camp as follows:
"The barracks [where the inmates lived; -Scriptorium] are not very wind-proof; for heating, 4 small iron stoves are installed, but the fuel rations are so small that they suffice for heating three hours a day at most.... [T]he soup is brought in air-tight pots so that [it does] not get cold.... Previously, rations were quite meager but recently they have improved and are of better quality than they were, for example in the POW camps in 1940. At about 6:00 a.m. the inmates receive half a liter of barley soup (peppermint-flavored herb tea two days a week). For lunch at 1:00 p.m. half a liter of fairly nutritious soup is given out which has even been thickened with fat or flour. The evening meal is at 5:00 p.m. and consists of 200 g bread with a spread (jam, cheese or margarine, 300 g sausage twice weekly) and half a liter barley soup or soup made from the flour of unpeeled potatoes. Potatoes are passed out individually, a few per person."
The report from which these excerpts are taken is dated for early 1943, a time where the extermination of inmates was allegedly in full swing; without commenting here on how the provision of heating stoves and fuel, and the food rations which are not at all bad, agree with the goal and purpose of an alleged "extermination camp", we would just like to ask: how do these conditions compare to those our Sudeten Germans had to suffer under? What would our tortured, half-starved, half-frozen people have given for a stove and enough fuel to heat it for several hours a day, or for bread with a spread and "fairly nutritious" hot soup, considerately brought to the barracks by the camp authorities in air-tight pots to keep it hot?!
To put it a bit more plainly: how do the conditions in the Czech post-war camps compare to the conditions in this infamous "Nazi extermination camp" that was part of the National-Socialist "crime without compare" (as today's re-educated no-minds put it)?
Source of the quotation: Report of the London-based Polish government-in-exile "Delegatura", quoted by Krystyna Marczewska and Wladyslaw Wazniewski, "Oboz koncentracyjni na Majdanku w swietle akt Delegatury Rzadu RP na Kraj", in: Zeszyty Majdanka VII, 1973, pp. 164-241. Quoted here as per: Jürgen Graf and Carlo Mattogno, "Concentration Camp Majdanek. A Historical and Technical Study", Chicago: Castle Hill Publishers, 2003, pp. 166-167. We would point out that both the original informant and the two authors of this article were i.e. are Poles and can therefore have no motive to downplay or gloss over the conditions in the "extermination camp" Majdanek.
#2: We can also observe the same significant contrast in the conditions imposed by other victorious powers and in other National Socialist "extermination camps". For example, in the book Wehe den Besiegten! Versuch einer Bilanz der Folgen des Zweiten Weltkrieges für das deutsche Volk by Wolfgang Popp we read (p. 291):
"...in the western occupation zones alone, from 1946 to 1950, fully 5,7 million people starved to death or died of the indirect consequences of starvation, such as increased infant mortality and starvation-related diseases; that is more than 4 million people more than died as a result of the Allied starvation blockade against Germany and Austria after the First World War! Blind hate kept the donations and aid that were already at the ready, from reaching their destination. Conditions reached their worst point in 1947, when the official calorie rations dropped below the level required for bare survival and millions of people suffered true starvation... In January 1947, for example, the official food ration in the French occupation zone was only 450 calories per day, which is approximately half of what the rations had been in the German concentration camp Bergen-Belsen during the war."
Surely these facts speak for themselves!
(Comments by The Scriptorium.)