First, my apologies as I don't know your name. Secondly, I see that no one else has commented on what might be regarded as a potentially inflammatory website, particularly by a group of people who probably have a greater knowledge of, affection for, and appreciation of, the historical period and personalities, than most.
All I can add is that history always was a matter of interpretation. Every person perceives events through the prism of their own education, environment, upbringing, experience, etc. I spent a quarter of a century writing and producing exhibitions at our national military museum and after all that time, all I can say is that there are very few, if any, absolutes in history. Any event can be presented in a particular way, often employing selective " facts " in order to produce a desired effect. Historical events or personalities, can still spark an emotional response in the modern viewer, and this effect can be used to encourage political support, spur nation-building, and so on, the list is endless. The website which you brought to our attention claims to have no " political or organisational " affiliation and this may be so, it's of no concern to me. In a perfect world I should probably applaud someone for devoting time and effort to an efficient and successful Victorian soldier who has long deserved my interest and respect. I believe that Kitchener himself said; Don't talk to me about atrocities in war, all war is an atrocity. In our study of the minutiae of the Victorian military world we would probably do well to remember that, but I doubt if this website, for all its stated impartiality and selective use of images and data, can tell me something I don't already know.
Perhaps visitors to the website will be encouraged to explore the " facts " themselves and reach their own conclusions? That's what personal freedom and research are all about.