Monday, 10 December 2012

Still Hunting Nazis

After half a century tracking down Nazis for prosecution, Serge Klarsfeld says his work continues but fails to catch a single REAL NAZI:

In his book "Bevor Hitler kam" ("Before Hitler", Geneva, 1975), the Jewish Professor of History Dietrich Bronder showed, which Jews financed Adolf Hitler, thus helping him to power.[Adolf Hitler Awarded Iron Cross through Jewish Recommendation] This explains why a large number of  Jews were given Aryan documents. He also proves that most of the Nazi leaders were Jews or half-Jews, or were married to Jewish women. Bronder's book is banned in Germany and other countries Unseen Footage of Nazi Jew Goering

In 1997, when I was 7 years old, my father handed me a book called Remembering Georgy. At first I thought it was just an ordinary picture book clearly below my third-grade reading level, but I did my dad a courtesy and sat down with it. Within pages, it was clear to me that there was much more to this short book than I had assumed. My parents explained to me that it was put together by Serge Klarsfeld, one of the world’s most famous Nazi hunters, and was the story of Georges Halpern, a young French boy who, in 1944, the year he was murdered, was only a year older than I was in 1997.

The book chronicled the life of Georges—or Georgy, as he liked to be called—through school portraits, pictures on vacation and in costume, letters to his mother, and countless drawings and diary entries. I sat attentively for many nights after finishing my division and multiplication homework, rereading the book, looking at pictures and letters that so hauntingly resembled the very ones I drew in school or wrote to my grandparents in Wisconsin, and read about the life of a boy who, 60 years later, could have very easily been me and, if not for those same 60 years, who I could have been myself. The difference between us, of course, was that Georgy died in a gas chamber in Auschwitz.

Although the Holocaust had never been a taboo subject in our house full of young children, the reality of the massacre was nothing more than a history lesson to me until I read Klarsfeld’s book. I couldn’t let go of the idea that there was something I could do to save Georgy retroactively—if not by killing the remaining Nazis, then by commemorating him on his birthday every year, which I did throughout elementary school. A few months after my parents gave me Remembering Georgy, I was drawn to another book that had come in the same Amazon shipment—a book called French Children of the Holocaust, also by Klarsfeld. The tome, which was almost 2,000 pages, tells the story of every French child who was killed by the Nazis. Although I knew all along that many children had died in the Holocaust, I could hardly comprehend the fact—just as surreal as it was painful—that there were 10,000 books just like Remembering Georgy still waiting to be written.

This week in New York, I was finally able to meet Klarsfeld, who was visiting from France and who, at 77, is the last living Nazi hunter. Klarsfeld, along with his wife Beate, is responsible for making possible the convictions of top Nazi officials such as Klaus Barbie, Kurt Lischka, and Adolf Eichmann’s assistant Alois Brunner, who was convicted in absentia in 2001 after the Klarsfelds went after him for a decade and a half.

From the moment they met on the metro platform in Paris in 1960 until now, Serge and Beate have spent the last 52 years hunting down Nazis. Their system was relentless and methodical; the couple surrounded themselves with people willing to help research and assemble data, offer political support, and spend time being locked up in prison for their activism. The Klarsfelds often researched through the night in record offices that were either not officially open to the public or were previously unexplored. They worked in collaboration with the Stasi in the 1960s, and in 1968 Beate even slapped the West German Chancellor Kurt Georg Kiesinger, calling him a Nazi in the middle of the Christian Democratic Convention. (Kiesinger was a former member of the Nazi party who opportunistically took a high-ranking job in the new government.) Although Beate was sentenced to a year in prison, from then on Kiesinger couldn’t travel anywhere without being greeted by an ironic and condemning Nazi salute.

On Monday, at a lecture at NYU, Klarsfeld moved the audience of francophones and law students by telling the story of how, at 8 years old, he hid with his with his mother and sister behind a fake wall in a closet and watched the Gestapo take his father away from their apartment in Nice. Alois Brunner had ordered the roundup. Klarsfeld also entertained the crowd with stories of a botched kidnapping attempt on Kurt Lischka, the head of the Gestapo in Cologne, in which they were unable to overpower him and force him into the trunk of a rented car.

Today, high-ranking Nazi officials are dead. But Klarsfeld made it clear there is still a great deal of work to be done for Nazi hunters in the world without Nazis. After all, one of Klarsfeld’s greatest accomplishments—along with hunting down Barbie—is undoubtedly French Children of the Holocaust, which reminds the world of the children who were killed, some too young to even know their own names, logged instead by numbers before being sent off and murdered. “I wrote it maybe because I was a survivor. I was able to escape death, but I didn’t escape it for nothing,” he told me when I spoke with him at La Maison Francaise. “I didn’t want what happened to others, and what could have easily happened to me, not to be known.” While I once felt the need to celebrate Georgy’s birthday having been born more than half a century later, Klarsfeld was compelled to celebrate every single French child whose very fate he was just able to escape.

The primacy of the victims—forcing the world to see their names, faces, and perhaps most important, their ages—has been one of the most significant aspects of the Klarsfelds’ work. After the Klarsfelds helped change a series of laws that prevented extradition of German nationals to France and impeded the prosecution of former Nazis in Germany, Kurt Lischka, Herbert Hagen, and Ernst Heinrichsohn were finally able to be prosecuted in Cologne in 1979. Serge and Beate made sure to assemble as many victims as possible in the courtroom by organizing transit. Thousands showed up. “After such a crime, it would be horrible if there were no victims and only one lawyer showed up,” he told me. The Klarsfelds’ mission was not just to put high-ranking Nazi and Vichy officers in prison, but to make an entire and largely uncooperative nation unable to forget what had happened.

To take what was denied, obfuscated, and forgotten and make it inescapably visible has been a great part of Serge Klarsfeld’s job as a Nazi hunter. The same dedication that drove Klarsfeld to go after Brunner manifested itself when he spent countless months copying, by hand, the names of the more than 10,000 children, like Georgy, who died in Auschwitz. He went after entry logs to recover names and stories and did masterful detective work that led him to the only series of photographs of Auschwitz. It is a result of his work that the Holocaust is seen not as a period in history, but as a series of crimes against individuals. The title of Nazi hunter, as interpreted by Serge Klarsfeld, is not simply someone who chases down and prosecutes criminals, but someone who hunts down and exposes the act itself of escaping and trying to forget one’s crimes, even if the perpetrator is an entire nation.

The Final Solution? What final solution?

Hitler's Jewish girlfriend UK Daily Mail and others
For decades, Hitler biographers have relied on the memoirs of Hitler’s best — indeed virtually only — friend during that period between 1904 and 1908, August Kubizek.
Now, nearly 70 years after it was written, his book The Young Hitler I Knew has finally been published in English in full.
And while there have been earlier versions — notably the heavily edited manuscript that was used by the Nazi party as an official biography — Kubizek’s uncensored account throws a fascinating light on the fanatical mind of the future Fuhrer. More


Hitler's Secret Jewish Hollywood Star Source 1 | Source 2 | Official site

Fans of late movie icon HEDY LAMARR are set for a major shock in a new biography - the actress once enjoyed sexual trysts with Nazi leader ADOLF HITLER.

In What Almost Happened to Hedy Lamarr, revered film critic Devra Hill exposes all about the Samson + Delilah star's sexual secrets, including details about her cruel former lover.

The six-times-wed star, whose first husband was a Viennese munitions dealer, fled to America before the outbreak of World War II - but not before she had briefly romanced fellow Austrian Hitler, according to the new book.


Hitler’s Jewish Threesome
Born of Jewish Austrian parents, she then married Friedrich Mandl, a Vienna-based arms manufacturer whose father was Jewish. Friedrich was a bit of a freak and a voracious businessman. He kept Hedwig locked up in his castle, and only let her out to attend business meetings where her mathematical prowess came in handy. Mandl also purchased every copy of Ecstasy that he could get his hands on. His possessiveness and insane jealousy however did not extend into business affairs. At one of his lavish parties attended by Adolf Hitler, Mandl desperately wanted to sell munitions to the German dictator. Hitler desperately needed these muntions as well and he also desperately wanted to get with Hedwig. So a bargain was struck and a drunken threesome took place with a less than enthusiastic Hedwig cementing the deal, so to speak. Hitler for his part ignored the fact that Hedwig was Jewish. More

HITLER'S JEWISH SISTER (Half-) Hitler's Family Tree

Angela Franziska Johanna Hammitzsch (née Hitler 28 July 1883 – 30 October 1949), first married to Leo Raubal, Sr., was the elder half-sister of Adolf Hitler. Angela Hitler was born in Braunau, Austria, the second child of Alois Hitler and his second wife, Franziska Matzelberger. Her mother died the next year. She and her brother Alois Hitler, Jr. were raised by their father and his third wife Klara Pölzl. Her half-brother Adolf Hitler was born six years after her and they grew very close. She is the only one of his siblings mentioned in Mein Kampf.

Angela's husband Leo Raubal died on August 10, 1910. According to an OSS profile of the Hitler family, Angela moved to Vienna and after World War I became manager of Mensa Academia Judaica, a boarding house for Jewish students where she once defended her charges against anti-Semitic rioters.

Hitler later asked Angela to leave for planning an intrigue with other women to have Eva Braun thrown out. She left having no further relations with Hitler except to celebrate his birthdays in Berlin. In April 1945, she went to Berchtesgaden where Schaub made her a present of 100,000 Reichsmarks from Hitler which she managed to keep secret from the Allies...

Hitler's Jewish Olympian
HITLER'S JEWISH PSYCHIC Born to a family called Steinschneider, Jew Erik Jan Hanussen (Wiki) arrived in decadent Berlin, and became the prophet of the Third Reich
Historians digging into the archives to reconstruct the chronicle of the twentieth century will have to deal with this strange phenomenon of Hanussen, born Herschmann Steinschneider in the humble home of a poor Jewish actor in Vienna. It will be their task to unravel a complex maze of reality and legend, myth and romance, to reach the core of the true personality of Steinschneider, alias Hanussen, and his influence on one of the most significant chapters of European history, the ascent and reign of Adolf Hitler. More
Hitler's Jewish Doctor Austria's most famous historian, Brigitte Hamann, lives in the leafy 19th district, a 15-minute drive from Vienna's Heldenplatz where joyous Viennese cheered the arrival of the Fuehrer in the Anschluss of 1938.
Hitler takes center stage in two of her books, ``Hitler's Vienna: A Dictator's Apprenticeship'' (Oxford) and ``Winifred Wagner: A Life at the Heart of Hitler's Bayreuth,'' a biography of the composer's Nazi daughter-in-law recently published in the U.S. by Harcourt. Until he got distracted by the war, Hitler loved nothing more than watching "Gotterdammerung'' in the special Fuehrer box at Bayreuth with his friend Winnie by his side. More
Hitler's favorite Jew: The strange case of Dr. Eduard Bloch
Eduard Bloch was an assimilated Austrian-Jewish physician who first came into contact with the Hitler family in the town of Leonding on the outskirts of Linz when he treated Adolf's father, Alois Hitler, shortly before his death in 1903. If the future Führer was innately "crazy," there's no evidence of it in the doctor's memoirs. According to Bloch, young Adolf was:
'quiet, well mannered and neatly dressed...'
Hitler's Jewish solicitor LANGBEHN was one of my pupils in Göttingen with whom I soon came into contact end who was my friend until April 1939 when I left Germany. I soon became aware that he was a young man of great gifts, but at the same time one in danger. He was the son of an "Auslandsdeutscher", a German living in a foreign country; born somewhere in South America if I correctly recollect, in any case a boy for whom it seemed difficult to subject himself to the restricted and narrow life in the after-war-Germany. More
Jewish works found in Hitler's personal record collection IndependentRelatives of a Russian officer who looted Nazi dictator Adolf Hitler's Berlin bunker in 1945 have unearthed the Führer's personal record collection among his belongings.
What they found does not make sweet music to those who still worship the racial quackery of mankind's greatest tormentor. For amid the Wagner and the Beethoven, were works by Jewish and Russian composers - Hitler's greatest enemies - including Rachmaninoff, Tchaikovsky and Borodin.
Throughout the 12-year lifespan of the Third Reich, Hitler forbade his followers to listen to anything other than German composers. Even jazz was banned as "negro swamp music" and orchestras such as the Berlin Philharmonic were forbidden from playing anything other than Teutonic classics. The rest Hitler labelled "sub-human music" More
Hitler Loved Jewish Tunes

A newly discovered box of Hitler's records included music by Jewish composers or played by Jewish musicians. Kept in a box for 62 years in the attic of a dacha near Moscow, the collection of gramophone discs had been been taken from Hitler's Wilhelmstrasse bunker in Berlin by a Red Army reconnaissance officer, Capt. Lev Besymenski. Besymenski, who died this summer at the age of 86, was Jewish. After his death, his daughter Alexandra brought the box of some 100 LPs to Germany's Spiegel magazine.

Hitler's Jewish maid [breaks her silence on Adolf Hitler]History has condemned him as the megalomaniac who brought death and misery to millions.But for one woman, the name Adolf Hitler evokes a smile not a shudder.
She is Rosa Mitterer, who worked as a maid for the Fuhrer at his mountain retreat in Bavaria in the 1930s.

Rosa is 91 and until now has kept a vow of silence about her experiences. She has chosen to break it after realising she is the last survivor of the circle who served the tyrant in the years before he launched the Second World War.
Uncle Adolf had numerous "Arianised" Jewish cooks including a Jewish cook attending to his stomach aliments.


In his new biography of Leni Riefenstahl, Steven Bach claims that "Hitler's filmmaker" was even more Jewish than her patron.

Were Jews behind the 'Holocaust'?
The Final Solution? What final solution? Jews killing jews!

The Untold Story of the Nazi Jews Cambridge University researcher Bryan Rigg has traced the Jewish ancestry of more than 1,200 of Hitler's soldiers, including
Two field marshals, (God knows how many Jews they killed)
Fifteen generals, (God knows how many Jews they killed)
Two full generals, (God knows how many Jews they killed)
Eight lieutenant generals, (God knows how many Jews they killed)
Five major generals, "commanding up to 100,000 troops." (God knows how many Jews they killed)

150 000 Jews served in Hitler's Army (may have easily gassed 6 Million Jews!)

The Most feared of all Nazis were Hitler's Jewish Police


Hitler's Jewish Police

The Ordenienst, or Jewish police in Westerbork, were universally detested by camp inmates for their cruelty and role in collaborating with the Nazis. Composed of Jews from Holland and other European countries, members of the OD were responsible for guarding the punishment block and generally maintaining order in the camp. The OD consisting of 20 men in mid-1942, grew to a peak of 182 men in April 1943 and stood at 67 in February 1944. Wearing the "OD" badge on the left breast was decreed in Camp Order No. 27 of 23 April 1943. More

Adolf Hitler Founder of Israel "Is there any connection between Hitler's unclear origin, and the foundation of the State of Israel, which did not exist for two thousand years, and suddenly three years after Hitler's death came into being again?

And did not Hitler, after he became Fuehrer, explain to his legal advisor Hans Frank, a son of a Bamberg's Jewish lawyer, that he learned from his grandmother Schicklgruber that her son Alois, Hitler's father, without any doubt originated from an affair with the Jew Frankenberger? More

Rabbi Gedalya Liebermann: Zionists Were Spiritually And Physically Responsible For 'The Holocaust'

Jew Stalin far worse than Jew Hitler

Nazis were Zionists The Nazis wished to declare "Germans" a distinct ethnicity - and to marshal "Germans" together into a unified political force, in an ethnically and religiously homogenized homeland. This is plain fact.

Zionism did come first, however, and Nazism was partly an emulation of it and partly a "pre-emptive" response against it. More

Adolf Eichmann Was a Crypto-Jewish Zionist Nazi
Adolf Eichmann was a crypto-Jewish Zionist Nazi, who, together with other such Jews, attempted to force European Jewry to emigrate to Palestine against their will. According to Hennecke Kardel in his book Adolf Hitler: Begruender Israels, Eichmann was a full-blooded Jew. According to Eichmann himself, he was a radical Zionist.

Adolf Eichmann identified himself as a Zionist in 1939 in a conversation with Anny Stern, More

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