World War II

Rheinwiesenlager Memorial March

Published by carolyn on Mon, 2011-12-12 13:57

The November 2011 annual remembrance march for the 1 million young German men who died in Eisenhower's Rhine meadow camps due to starvation and disease immediately following the end of hostilities, 1945.

 
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Germany, World War II

Czech DNA tests on WWII-era corpses should provide answers about German victims

Published by carolyn on Tue, 2011-12-06 20:31

By Tom Jones| 01.12.2011


Czech police have DNA tests results from mass grave near Jihlava and samples from the supposed German victims’ descendents.

Category 

Germany, World War II

Hermann Giesler's "Another Hitler" in Portuguese

Published by carolyn on Sat, 2011-11-26 22:41

A Brazilian blogger named Valdemir Fernandes is making the Hermann Giesler Ein Anderer Hitler (Another Hitler) selections found on this website under "My Articles" available to his Portuguese-speaking readers.

The first installment, "Com Adolf Hitler em Paris" (With Adolf Hitler in Paris) has been posted at Guerras & Aventuras em Revista.

Hermann Giesler's memoir, based on his first-hand association with the Fuehrer and considered "Hitler-friendly", has never been translated into any language from its original German. Wilhelm Mann, with my assistence,  translated 10 chapters or sections into English and we published them in The Barnes Review between 2008 and 2011. We also wrote numerous commentaries and side articles to complement the Giesler material.

Now this obviously serious, talented and energetic Brazilian has asked permission to re-translate from our English into Portugese. I couldn't be happier! While I am unfamiliar with Portuguese, I can see from his first posting that he is going to do a first-class job. This is a beginning of spreading this important book to peoples of other cultures around the world who are sympathetic to nationalism, National Socialism and would like to be exposed to the "other side" of the Hitler story.  Another Hitler does just that. Please alert your friends in Brazil or Portugal to this development.

Category 

World War II

How Were Germans Treated?

Published by admin on Sun, 2011-11-20 12:06

The following editorial was taken from the December 2007 Parish Notes, a monthly newsletter published by J. D. Lowe of Fredericksburg, Texas.  Jim has a solid grasp of history and German culture, and an admirable writing style.

by Jim Lowe

In a recent letter, a new reader asked how Germans were treated in the Saar, Rheinland, Sudentenland, and in pre-1938 Austria.

Category 

World War II

Photo Essay

Published by carolyn on Fri, 2011-11-18 00:22

The fate of guards in concentration camps - Violence BY "holocaust survivors" and "liberators."

This was posted at the CODOH Forum on Thurs. Nov. 17, 2011 [http://forum.codoh.com/viewtopic.php?f=2&t=6730] A revealing display of photographs - some I have not seen. Ordruf is the camp close to Buchenwald that Eisenhower visited, where he carried out his publicity stunt for the media and the "historical record." What we see here is what was not done to any prisoner during their incarceration. I am leaving the text just as the poster wrote it, except for my words in parentheses.

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I have a couple of questions, are there any records to show how many guards were executed at each camp? And were they brutally killed because they denied exterminating prisoners or did they deserve it?


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(This) was (the fate of) the commandant of the Mauthausen-Gusen concentration camp from 1939 until the camp was captured by the Allied powers in 1945. (He) was found by the US army on 23/05/1945 in a cabin in Pyhrn area in Austria and was shot during an attempt to arrest him. He was taken to a military hospital and interrogated in the presence of former inmates. Two days after he was captured, he died of his wounds. This picture shows what liberated inmates did to his body after death.

The Heretics' Hour: An Interview with Christine Miller

Published by carolyn on Tue, 2011-11-15 02:26
 
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Nov. 14, 2011

Campaign in the East: Aug 2, 1941 - April 19, 1942 is the war diary of Heinz Postenrieder, published by his daughter Chris Miller in 2010. It includes many of his photographs of the people and places in Russia that he and his battalion came upon during these months of Wehrmacht advance.

In this interview, Miller tells of life in wartime and post-war Germany during her youth and her move to the United States in 1956. After raising a family and teaching high school German, she began writing letters, mostly to her hometown newspaper. They are compiled in a second book, Reality Check, and can also be found on her website. Her outspoken views on "Holocaust" and other politically sensitive issues have embroiled her in controversy. Her books can also be ordered by writing to her at [email protected]. This program was broadcast over Talkshoe on Monday, Nov. 14. It runs 2 hours.

The Myth of German Culpability

Published by admin on Fri, 2011-11-04 01:29

The Second World War?
The Sequence of Aggression


By Michael Walsh

One of the great mysteries of life is that despite the evidence to the contrary millions of otherwise intelligent people still believe that Germany was the all powerful aggressor during the Second World War. Nothing better than these myths illustrate the mind-bending power of propaganda. The provable facts suggest that Germany was the victim and not the perpetrator of naked neighboring aggression. The subsequent allied military triumph was followed by the triumph of the propagandists whose pressing need was to depict the victor nations as being the victim.

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World War II

Kraigher vs Kraigher - How Tito Escaped Hitler’s “Roesselsprung” Snare

Published by admin on Fri, 2011-11-04 01:22

An Original Story

by Wilhelm Kriessmann with Carolyn Yeager

copyright 2012 by Carolyn Yeager

The Battle of Fort Eben Emael

Published by admin on Mon, 2011-10-31 00:46

by Carolyn Yeager and

Category 

World War II

Hitler's final offer to Poland's Josef Beck

Published by admin on Mon, 2011-10-31 00:30

Giesler:Until the last massive snub by the Polish leadership at the end of August 1939, he couldn’t imagine that they would let it come to a fight.”

 

Adolf Hitler and Polish Foreign Minister Jozef Beck meet together in 1937 when relations were still fairly good. By August 1939, Beck was ignoring Hitler’s requests to talk about their common borders and Hitler’s main concern that could wait no longer – Danzig.

The Germans, on August 29, made a new offer to negotiate with Poland. By this offer, they were telling the world that they preferred diplomacy to war. The Poles, by refusing this offer to talk, told the world that they favored war. British Foreign Secretary Lord Halifax, by refusing to encourage the Poles to negotiate, also favored war. What Halifax did encourage was for the Hitler government to believe that the Poles were willing to talk, when he knew they were not.

Category 

World War II

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