Posts Tagged ‘Nazis’

Recruiting a twit

The Treaty of Versailles definitely indicated the direction in which HR’s FED was heading, and very soon the bankers found their mouthpiece—the man who would rally the German crowds. Adolf Hitler was noticed very early on in 1919. In spite of his poor physical condition, he had joined the army in 1914 at age twenty-five. Until then, he had been a poor, lost soul and the war had given him a purpose in life. Private Hitler volunteered his services as a dispatch runner—a very dangerous assignment—and was eventually promoted to the rank of corporal. His comrades thought he was rather weird, for he forever volunteered for the most dangerous missions, facing death repeatedly while remaining unruffled by it all. In 1916, he was wounded in the leg and went on R&R to Berlin where he became thoroughly disgusted with the German civilians’ apathy toward the war. Then, in the last days of the war, he was blinded by chlorine gas and returned to a starving, weary Germany to convalesce. Upon hearing that Germany had been defeated, he became totally despondent. It seemed he had lost his raison d’être. When he eventually snapped out of it, he was filled with deep hatred and revenge.

 

In 1919, still in the army, this overly patriotic twit went so far as to inform on his fellow soldiers and this led to the arrest and even the execution of many of them. The General Staff, embittered by Germany’s defeat and the unjust terms of the armistice, rewarded Hitler by promoting him to undercover agent and sending him on an indoctrination course at the University of Munich. He returned as an “education’ officer,” and started speaking out with great vehemence against the Communists. The Thule Society had taken Hitler under its wing and his fate was sealed.

 

Hitler swore vengeance on those who had defeated Germany and had put an end to the only worthwhile experience he had ever known: war. Inexplicably, his ire was directed mostly at the perceived enemies from within Germany and the enemies were, not surprisingly, the Communists and the Jewish Marxists. Moreover, Hitler had to have had serious psychological problems in order to promote the idea of a superior race made up of blond, blue-eyed Aryans. This was not a healthy idea to begin with, but it was especially so because Hitler happened to have a swarthy complexion and brown eyes that had most likely been genetically transmitted by a Jewish parent. It’s obvious that someone was manipulating this air brain.

 

In 1919, Hitler, the intelligence officer, dressed as a civilian to spy on a meeting of the German Workers’ Party in Munich. When one of the members suggested that Bavaria separate from Germany and join Austria, it touched a raw nerve in an extremely patriotic Hitler, who couldn’t resist lashing out at the whole gathering, in spite of the fact that he had been born Austrian. Nonetheless, he definitely had the gift of the gab and everybody was impressed. Understandably, the members of the Thule Society were quick to have him join the German Workers’ Party. He may have been uneducated and had deep psychological problems, but now, this empty-headed megalomaniac guided by hate and vengeance was in politics.

 

Hitler was a great talker, but all the ideas he kept expounding over the years were those of the Thule Society. This select fraternity consisted of a small group of influential Germans who believed in the superiority of the Aryan race. They were deeply nationalistic and racist and from the very beginning, they had the swastika in their coat of arms. It was Dietrich Eckart, a leading member of that society that helped Hitler hone his public speaking skills. As early as 1919, Hitler had definitely been taken in by the Thule Society, the group that gave birth to the Nazi Party.

 

At first, the violent methods used to promote Hitler and the German Workers’ Party didn’t have the desired results. They only succeeded in getting the whole country to view Hitler as a silly little man—a sort of bad-tempered clown. Nonetheless, by 1923, Germany was reeling under the effects of inflation and Hitler’s backers thought the time had come to make their mark by overthrowing the Bavarian Government. However, the Munich Beer Hall Putsch, as it became known, failed and Hitler was arrested. That’s when Hitler’s supporters decided that force alone was not going to work and that it was best to use more politically-correct methods.

 

Hitler’s public trial lasted several weeks and, for some unknown reason, the authorities let this ridiculous little man flaunt his oratory skills during that whole time. He apparently seduced many of the judges, for instead of getting life he got five years and was eligible for parole in six months. He served nine months in luxurious quarters and even had a private secretary, Rudolph Hess, who was a member of the Thule Society. That’s when Hitler produced Mein Kampf, a book that could never have been written without the help of Hess, a man who had studied politics at the University of Munich. The writing of Mein Kampf was, without a doubt, a way to spread Thule Society propaganda.

 

Guided by the members of the Thule Society, and assisted by misfits like Joseph Goebbels, a communications and propaganda genius, Heinrich Himler, a cruel, cold-blooded psychopath, and Adolf Eichmann, a logistics genius, Hitler became Fuhrer in 1934. It’s obvious that the Nazi Party was a very costly machine to operate and only HR’s FED, through the Bundesbank and the German arms industry, could have financed such a sophisticated political machine. Germany was a devastated country, so who else could have done it? Regardless, as the arms industry revved up its war production and the economy picked up, Hitler—now seen as some kind of savior—easily convinced the German people that war was inevitable

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