"Hitler's Table Talk" Study Hour: Episode 25

Published by carolyn on Thu, 2014-08-28 16:27
 
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August 28, 2014

Carolyn Yeager and Ray Goodwin read and comment on the Feb 2nd-5th, 1942 dinner table monologues by the German Leader, as taken down by trusted aide, attorney Heinrich Heim. Included in this episode:

  • German Freemasonry - Hitler's experiences with it and some tales about the early days of the NSDAP;
  • Times at Bayreuth and his love of motor cars;
  • His feelings when he was in prison and his story of leaving Landsberg Prison after 13 months, and the later release of his 13 companions;
  • The burning of "witches" in German villages by the thousands, and other misdeeds of the Christian Church;
  • Americans successfully produce industrial goods with far less labor than Germans, and Hitler wants to emulate this;
  • The importance of climate in developing civilization, which comes from the South (Greece, Rome) in Hitler's opinion;
  • Raids on the Brown House (NSDAP headquarters) and relations with the police.

Image: Hitler stands with Ludendorff to the left and Ernst Roehm at right foreground in 1922 at the time of his trial. Note that Hitler is equal in height to Ludendoff, for those who want to call AH "short." Roehm is short. Enlarge

The edition of Hitler's Table Talk being used was translated by Norman Cameron and R.H. Stevens, published by Enigma Books, New York, and can be found as a pdf here

Labor Day Break

Published by carolyn on Wed, 2014-08-27 11:38

I'll be taking the American Labor Day weekend off from producing programs. There will be no Saturday Afternoon with Carolyn on August 30th and no The Heretics' Hour on Monday, Sept. 1st.

Hitler's Table Talk will continue uninterrupted on Thursday. Thanks for your loyal listening.

Category 

Pending

The Heretics' Hour: World War I Lies

Published by carolyn on Tue, 2014-08-26 00:23
 
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August 25, 2014

Propaganda poster combining photography and drawing to emphasize religious symbology that projects the German soldier as the persecutor and despoiler of Christian women. Enlarge

Continuing with the theme of the 100th Anniversary of World War I (1914-2014), Carolyn Yeager focuses on the transparancy of the accusations of barbarism and drunkenness on the part of the German soldier in Belgium. In the second hour, who is telling the most lies in the current Ukraine war is discussed. Highlights include:

  • The theme of the Germans "descending from their past high culture to the level of barbarians" is repeatedly used by the Allies, thus the fire that destroyed much of the world-famous library at Louvain (Leuven) is played up;
  • Most of the stories recounting atrocities are by nameless people, and were later rebuked as false by authorities;
  • Gottlieb von Jagow, German minister of State, wrote that the fire broke out after explosion of a convoy of benzine, which was caused by shots fired during the battle with the illegal civilian shooters;
  • Photograph fakery, both in the form of false captions and in the more sinister creation of fake scenes, events, etc. are much more common than people realize - some examples given;
  • The suppression and/or ommision of parts of the content of diplomatic reports and/or telegram messages was common;
  • Of the nations, Russia was the most extreme in lying, followed by France;
  • The pro-Russian separatists in eastern Ukraine and the Putin govt. are using lies as a strategy, meaning they have no shame about it and don't really expect to be believed;
  • Bill Finck writes an article in which he compares the situation in today's Russia with the United States in the 1950's, when the undermining of the White majority began.

Saturday Afternoon: Two Manfred Roeders

Published by carolyn on Sat, 2014-08-23 18:53
 
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August 23, 2014

Manfred Roeder (b1929), known as "the German Ghandi" for devoting his life to serving German independence, dressed here iin "Volk" fashion in Austria.

Carolyn Yeager looks at two outstanding Germans named Manfred Roeder: the military judge who prosecuted the "Red Orchestra" traitors in 1942-43, and the patriotic activist called the Federal Republic's "most dangerous and notorious critic" who died on July 30th at age 85.

She also tells of a German historian's revisionist conclusions refuting the Belgian version of the famous Louvain massacre by German troops in August 1914. Highlights include:

  • Prof. Ulrich Keller says German troops faced sniper fire from Belgian partisans (francs-tireurs) in the city of Louvain in WW1, and the evidence is found in 150 sworn statements from investigations and court records;
  • The younger Manfred Roeder fought in the Battle of Berlin at age 15-16, and continued the battle for a true constitutional Germany free of US/Jewish domination for the rest of his life;
  • Roeder was sentenced to prison twice (for 13 yrs and 2.5 yrs) for arson attacks and Volksverhetzung - incitement to hatred and insult;
  • The death sentences sought and gained by Roeder the military jurist were all upheld on appeal after the war as being conducted in accordance with the law;
  • The older Roeder was fully accepted in German society postwar, being an active member of the CDU, even though he had served and been admired by Hitler and Goering.

At right, Manfred Roeder (b1900), Generalrichter, in Luftwaffe uniform. His age and the date of the picture is unknown.

"Hitler's Table Talk" Study Hour: Episode 24

Published by carolyn on Thu, 2014-08-21 17:24
 
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August 21, 2014

Ray Goodwin and Carolyn Yeager read and comment on the Jan. 28-Feb. 2, 1942 dinner table monologues by the German Leader, as taken down in shorthand by trusted aide, attorney Heinrich Heim. Included in this episode:

  • The importance of large families and the rights of growing populations;
  • Recollections of prison days and how to handle the Czechs;
  • Long discussion on his friendship with the Duce, Italian Fascism and the "fossils" of the Italian Court;
  • Hitler describes his early political opponents, plus his experiences with the police and with procuring weapons;
  • Tells some amusing stories about French Ambassador to Germany, Andre-Francois-Poncet;
  • Hitler criticizes his diplomats and questions how to reorganize German diplomacy.

Image: Hitler and Mussolini's expressions reveal the warmth and trust between them as the Führer arrives in Rome for a week-long state visit in May 1938. Enlarge

The edition of Hitler's Table Talk being used was translated by Norman Cameron and R.H. Stevens, published by Enigma Books, New York, and can be found as a pdf here

The Korherr Report

Published by carolyn on Tue, 2014-08-19 12:22

This is a translation of the Korherr Report in full posted by "Roberto" at the Axis History Forum. You can check it against the German original, which is also linked to. I have highlighted the parts most under discussion/debate in blue. ~CY

Post Number:#1  Postby Roberto on 18 Mar 2002, 19:44

A document often referred to on this forum, the Korherr Report should, in my opinion, be available online for consultation by all interested readers.

The report was prepared in two versions, a “long version” for Himmler and a “short version” for the Führer himself. The original German wording of both versions is transcribed under the following links:
http://www.ns-archiv.de/verfolgung/korherr/korherr-lang.php
(“long version”)

The Heretics' Hour: Cole (again) - Treblinka and What happened to those Jews?

Published by carolyn on Tue, 2014-08-19 00:58
 
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August 18, 2014

These are the speakers at the 13th IHR Conference in May, 2000. Standing (left to right): Glayde Whitney, Bradley Smith, John Sack, Robert Countess, Germar Rudolf, Charles Provan, Theodore O'Keefe, Ernst Zündel, Greg Raven and Jürgen Graf. Seated (left to right): Fredrick Toben, Robert Faurisson, Arthur Butz, Mark Weber and John Bennett. Not shown here are (former congressman) Pete McCloskey and David Irving. Of these, David Cole has now made major criticisms of Smith, Zündel, Graf, Faurisson and Toben, in addition to Carlo Mattogno.  Enlarge

Carolyn Yeager deconstructs the complaints David Cole levels against the better-known revisionists, and at the same time comments on the character of the Jew and their experience during the two World Wars.

  • The myth that every life is precious and irreplaceable does not fit with the way Nature works;
  • Traits of the alcoholic;
  • Cole's caustic disrespect, put-downs, and noxious attitude toward the revisionist community is so extreme it raises questions;
  • Cole's 1995 16-page letter of his Strufhof camp visit and his accusations against Robt. Faurisson;
  • It doesn't seem possible that an answer will ever be found to what happened to the majority of unknown Jews who make up the numbers in the "Korherr Report";
  • The story of "gas chambers" is brought forth to answer every question of missing Jews;
  • All Germans know that Jews are their deadly enemy and politically dangerous, even Wilhelm II, Germany's last Kaiser.

Saturday Afternoon with Carolyn: Why We Lose

Published by carolyn on Sat, 2014-08-16 18:05
 
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Saturday, August 16, 2014

Carolyn Yeager discusses a number of subjects, beginning with Dr. Rudolf Frercks "Racial Policy of National-Socialism" and how it impacts on what we're experiencing today. Other topics are:

  • Consorting with the enemy, as with Facebook, Youtube, Hollywood, major league sports;
  • White Nationalist Richard Spencer teams up with anti-White Alexander Dugin;
  • Copyrights and copy-cats - more on the Platterhof speech;
  • "Eric" calls in and counters most of my points, thus presenting a perfect example of what I say.

Image: Screen shot of Mark Zuckerberg, creator of Facebook and young multi-billionaire who is in a mixed-race marriage.

"Hitler's Table Talk" Study Hour: Episode 23

Published by carolyn on Thu, 2014-08-14 22:32
 
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August 14, 2014

Carolyn Yeager and Ray Goodwin read and comment on the January 25-28th, 1942 dinner table monologues by the German Leader, as taken down by trusted aide, attorney Heinrich Heim.  Included in this episode:

  • Hitler speaks of his love of dogs, human origins, beauty of ancient Greeks, cosmic theories, his preference for art over politics;

  • Women should not be in politics - Men run the state, women run the home;

  • Foreign blood in war - the social caste system in Britain needs changing - National-Socialism encourages the selection of the fittest;
  • Difficulties in getting hold of the German economy - negotiating with adversaries - Jews must leave Europe.

The edition of Hitler's Table Talk being used was translated by Norman Cameron and R.H. Stevens, published by Enigma Books, New York, and can be found as a pdf here

Battle of the Architects, Part 5

Published by carolyn on Wed, 2014-08-13 01:58

Hermann Giesler on left; Albert Speer on right,

 THE DISCORD

Translated and condensed from Hermann Giesler's Ein Anderer Hitler by Wilhelm Kriessmann and Carolyn Yeager

This is a condensation of the 15-page section Der Zwist on pages 340-355

copyright 2014 Carolyn Yeager

“ Powerful and at the same time not interested in power” … so judges the American historian, Professor Eugene Davidson, about the author Adalbert Speer, when reviewing his book Erinnerungen.

The following footnote (Chapt. 4, #32) from Joachim Fest’s Speer: The Final Verdict reveals the disdain Albert Speer felt toward Hermann Giesler that was probably the root of the problems between the two men.

“… in the caption to the picture showing Hitler in front of the Eiffel Tower, (Speer) mentions Breker but not Giesler on his right. […] In conversation Speer remarked that Giesler had been distinguished “beyond merit” by Hitler's invitation. Asked if he had been jealous of his rival, he replied, ‘How should I have been jealous of him? Giesler was a frightful petit-bourgeois! How could he supplant me in Hitler's favor?’ […] How unremitting Speer’s feelings were for Giesler emerges also from the fact that he consistently misspells his name with what seems like pointed indifference.”

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