One of the most iconic, to the present day, participant in the Nazionism Plot was of course the fashion designer for the Nazi uniforms, Hugo Boss.
Born in Metzingen, close to Stuttgart, back then a town of about 5000 people, but already a center of the textile industry. Those of us who have read Miles Mathis’ articles know how wealthy jews dominated that industry for long. And Hugo Boss, not included in his overview of jewish Nazis, was no exception. I looked into Boss just a few weeks before MM released his jewish Nazi paper, now a bit more on him.
Continue reading “Nazionism Part 2 – Meet the Boss” →
As a start of the huge Nazionism topic, announced in my audio recording of The Great H Mystery, I would like to highlight a remarkable figure.
In order to fully grasp the theory of Nazionism, it is important to understand how they staged that mystery. Nazionism deals with the why behind that humongous plot that still dominates to this day and most probably will for the next generations to come.
For those interested in this topic, Tyrone McCloskey’s series is a must-read, as is the series by Miles Mathis about Dolfy “Hitler” and his buddies.
Continue reading “Nazionism Part 1 – Hitler’s Psychic” →
Few plots are so peculiar as the biggest of them all. In terms of scope, people involved, culture creation, social engineering, money scam (only superseded by the AGW – Anthropogenic Global Warming one) and the single one of them covered by (weasel) laws. The Great H Mystery is more controversial than any other, and that means proper language is even more needed with this one.
I have shared the excellent overview article before, but last month finally recorded reading the paper at Hoax Busters Call, together with my fellow truth seeker kelito from Scotland. The article is long, yet concise, for an era about which more textbooks are written than someone can read in a lifetime. What makes this particular paper so great is that it summarizes all poignant points in an academic, scholarly way, assessing all the peculiarities of this plot and above all that it does not go into childish lalala-hahaha-hoax mode, seen so often when treating this sensitive subject which cannot be called “a hoax” as too many real things unfortunately happened.
Continue reading “The Great H Mystery” →
Before I return to the earlier Peculiar Plots, I stumbled upon this story, that deserves being part of the series. Again, the plot is so ridiculously contradictory, that it baffles people actually believe these kinds of plots. The plot holes are so deep and pervasive, the story could just be called a talking Swiss cheese.
The Stalag Luft III allegedly was a prisoner-of-war (POW) camp of Nazi Germany in the extreme east of the Altreich (the borders of Germany pre-WWII), in present-day Poland. It is said there were “10,949” prisoners (unknown if this is a cumulative number or the maximum at one moment) consisting of British RAF and US American USAF and other nationality prisoners. The two compounds of the camp are said to have been guarded by 800 Nazi officers.
Continue reading “Peculiar Plots – The Great Escape” →
By: Kerry Anderson
I know most of the readers are familiar with the battle of France but allow me to bore you with a quick rehash for the benefit of others.
On the 10th of May, 1940 the phony war came to an end. The French battle plan relied on a string of well-developed fixed fortifications ( the Maginot Line ), which ran along the Southern part of the border with Germany and then kind of petered out in the Verdun sector. Due to various reasons, primarily underground water, industrial development in the area, and lack of public support for its extension, the line was never completed. The solution was two large army groups covering the northern sector, and a third (Ninth Army) acting as the hinge between the North and South.
Continue reading “Opportunity lost, and the Battle of France” →
Kerry has promised more writing on this and other topics surrounding World War II. I look forward to the discussion that naturally follows, as our readers are well-versed on this topic as well.
The Battle of the Atlantic (By Kerry Anderson
After the fall of France, The Kriegsmarine now had access to the French ports. This was advantageous for a number of reasons.
- Safer access without having to run the gauntlet of the English Channel.
- Convenience to the Atlantic shipping lanes.
- Easier to repair and supply their naval vessels.
However, the policy of raiding and submarine warfare was a controversial one. Erich Raeder, a veteran of the First World War, was a detractor, believing it to be a flawed strategy, which of course it was. In 1939 he approved a change in the German shipbuilding schedule, abandoning capital ships for submarines. In conflict with his earlier beliefs. The problems with such a strategy were as follows.
Continue reading “Guest writer: The Battle of the Atlantic” →
In the wake of Tyrone’s explosive post on Hitler and his contention that “multiple actors played Hitler during the course of the character’s life,” I’ve compiled some pictures of Hitler at various points in his life. How many different Hitlers do you see? And do you see any monkey business going on in these photos? Continue reading “Who’s That Hitler?” →