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The Inevitable 'I'
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3. History of Civilization (3.26-3.27.7)

3.26    Nazi Germany (3rd Reich)


Adolf Hitler

At the end of the Great War, World War I, Americas president Woodrow Wilson argued for a fair treatment of Germany and the German people, who in his eyes were not the once to blame. Wilson also believed that some sort of League of Nations was needed to prevent future wars. The Treaty of Versailles, however, proved to be a vengeance were mainly England and France imposed hard treatment on Germany. Germany was forced to pay England and France for damage caused by the war. The proud German people had no alternative than to accept the terms dictated by England and France, which became difficult and boosted internal conflicts of radical/socialistic movements. One successful radical individual, Adolf Hitler, talked with great charismatic of the war as “yet another betrayal” of the German central government. The Jews who had been blamed during many socialistic movements over Europe was also used, by Hitler, as reference to the roots to the conflicts. His way of addressing the bad conditions Germany lived under impressed the German people. Hitler tried to copy Mussolini’s successful “March on Rome” by taking over the control of the Bavarian Government during a beer hall event in 1923, known as “The Beer Hall Putch”. It became a disaster and Hitler was sent to prison for nine months. There he wrote “Mein Kampf” (“My Struggle”) in were he suggested that there were easy solutions to the complex problems facing the German people in the 1920’s. He blamed the “weak” government and referred to the Great War as “a stab in the back”. Hitler and his National Socialist (Nazi) party increased quickly and along with other radicals he managed to gain majority. By January 1933, Hitler controlled Germany. And one of the first strikes against his own people was to create “the Gestapo”, which consisted of about 1000,000 spies and infiltrants, as a mirror of Stalin’s secret police. The Gestapo along with Hitler’s brutal SA and SS troops outlawed and exterminated opposing forces.

March 23, 1933 the “Enabling Act” was passed by the Reichtag, which formally provided the Nazi party legislative powers and establish both the “Nazi Germany” and Hitler as its dictator. During the night of June 30, 1934, to ensure his total control of any possible inside threat he initiated a blood Purge, during the night of June 30 1934, known as the “Night of the Long Knives”, which is believed to have resulted in around 400 deaths.

In November the 9th 1938 Hitler initiated the so called “Crystal night” or “the Night of Broken Glass”, what he and his companions saw the “Final solution to the Jewish problem”. A massive nationwide pogrom in Germany and Austria were Windows of Jewish shops and boutiques were crashed. This was the first hint of what today is known as “the Holocaust”. Hitler’s plans for the Third Reich of course including expanding its territory and in September he invaded Poland, which led to World War II.

3.27    World War II

Many people believed that Germany was treated unfair in the post world war I progress. The Treaty of Versailles in 1919 was devastating for Germany economy. The internal anger towards the German government grew and extremists like Hitler became known to public.

3.27.1    Britain and France declare war against Germany

Britain and France feared that Hitler would attack Poland. Both countries declared they would defend Poland from German attack. They attempted to get the dictator of the Soviet Union, Josef Stalin, to join their alliance against Germany, but Stalin signed a separate pact with Germany. In September 1939, Germany attacked Poland from the west, while the Soviet Union attacked from the east. The attack caused Britain and France to declare war on Germany.

They used fast moving tanks coordinated with airplanes to conquer Poland in less than three weeks. The German Blitzkrieg swept across Denmark, Norway, the Netherlands, and France by the spring of 1940. The Germans had defeated all of its rivals, except for Great Britain. By June 1941, Hitler ignored his agreement with Stalin and attacked the Soviet Union. Germany was now in the same position as in World War I, fighting on two fronts.

3.27.2    The Atlantic Charter

In the first days of August 1941, King George VI, grants permission for his prime minister, Winston Churchill, to meet with US President Franklin D. Roosevelt. Churchill crosses the Atlantic with the battleship HMS Prince of Wales to meet up the heavy cruiser USS Augusta at Newfoundland, Canada. Joseph Stalin was also invited, but did not join. Churchill needed help and had to convince Roosevelt to enter the war and support the British Empire against the Axis powers (Nazi Germany, Japan and Italy). Roosevelt, however, had a different view of the situation and would not accept to join the war. After 4 days of thoughtful work negotiating and formulating paragraphs for a joint declaration, Churchill and Roosevelt signed the so called “Atlantic Charter” the 14th of August.

In brief, the Atlantic Charter contained this:

  1. no territorial gains sought by the United States or the United Kingdom
  2. territorial adjustments must conform to the people involved
  3. the right to self-determination of peoples
  4. trade barriers lowered
  5. postwar disarmament
  6. freedom from want and fear
  7. freedom of the seas
  8. an association of nations

When the declaration became public it was taken for as a drawback for Churchill as Roosevelt didn’t accept going to war and its paragraphs also literally ended the British Empire. In fact the declaration was a post-war vision, which was the first step towards the United Nations established after the war end in 1945. Adolf Hitler saw the declaration as evidence that UK and USA had been overruled by an international Jewish conspiracy. However, Hitler took the declaration with great fear and did censor-out some of the paragraphs before it was presented within his Empire.

On September 24th, the governments of Belgium, Czechoslovakia, Greece, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Soviet Union, and Yugoslavia, and representatives of General Charles de Gaulle, leader of the Free French met in London and adopted the principals of the Atlantic Charter. As the Atlantic Charter by many politicians overtime has been announced to be a “NEW WORLD ORDER” to succeed the old were the Empires of the world continuously battled for their ideologies. This is of course the root of the existence of the great conspiracy. But as mentioned many times before in this dossier, it’s the one who fear things the most who creates the biggest rumors.

This is, however, no evidence that the great conspiracy does not really exist. So keep on reading...

3.27.3    Japan declare WAR

The Atlantic Charter did create pressure onto Japan, who also saw it as a threat to their Empire. USA who had moved parts of its naval forces closer to Japan was hit by a the well known Japanese surprise attack on Pearl Harbor in the morning of the 7th of December 1941.

3.27.4    Germany declare WAR

The information of the surprise attack against Perl Harbor reaches Hitler December 11th. He instantly declared war against USA.

3.27.5    Global War and the turning point

Once America joined the war, it truly became a global conflict, with participants from every populated continent. The United States, along with Great Britain, France, and the Soviet Union became known as the Allied Forces, while Germany, Japan, and Italy were the so called “Axis Powers”.

America decided first to focus on the threat from Hitler. Hitler made his biggest mistake and moved into Russia in June 1941. This ended the Pact between Hitler and Stalin that was established 1939. Hitler’s ambitions to conquer Russia resulted in decreased interest in the Britain. But the otherwise so successful army of Germany faced hard conditions during the winter. This was most likely the bloodiest and most dreadful part of the whole war. Having Stalingrad in mind tears are hard to stop. The late year 1942 marked the turning point in the war, which was confirmed by the so called “Sportpalast speech” held by Joseph Goebbels at the Berlin Sportpalast in mid February 1943.

Goebbels concluded: - "Two thousand years of Western history are in danger", and blamed Germany's failures, in typical Nazi fashion, on the Jews.

3.27.6    Stalin, Roosevelt and Churchill

While Hitler faced problems in the east; Roosevelt, Churchill met with Stalin to synchronize their efforts in how to defeat Hitler. The Agreements made between them during a conference in Teheran, Iran the 28th of February 1943 initiated planning for operation “Overlord”.


Signatures from the meeting

- "We the President of the United States, the Prime Minister of Great Britain, and the Premier of the Soviet Union, have met these four days past, in this, the Capital of our Ally, Iran, and have shaped and confirmed our common policy." (Declaration of the Three Powers, December 1, 1943)

Iran, were the conference was held, was declared independent by the three leaders during the conference.

- "The Three Governments realize that the war has caused special economic difficulties for Iran, and they are agreed that they will continue to make available to the Government of Iran such economic assistance as may be possible, having regard to the heavy demands made upon them by their world-wide military operations, and to the world-wide shortage of transport, raw materials, and supplies for civilian consumption." (Declaration of the Three Powers Regarding Iran, December 1, 1943)

3.27.7    The end of the war

The 6th of June 1944 operation “Overlord” was put into action. The so called “D-Day” or “The Great Crusade” as General Eisenhower himself called it had finally begun and the coasts of Normandy were invaded by the allied forces. Allied bombers destroyed cities from the air, while their armies later marched across Germany towards Berlin.


Americans and Russians at Elbe

The western front met up with the Russian Army at the river Elbe, near Torgau in Germany, the 25th of April 1945 before the final strike against Berlin. When Hitler learned the enemy was within thirty miles of his underground bunker, he shot himself to death. The Nazi terror was over. Germany surrendered the 8th of May 1945. The Nuclear bombs dropped at Hiroshima the 6th of August and at Nagasaki the 9th of August led to the Japanese surrender the 15th of August 1945. The World War II were about 70 million people lost their lives was finally ended.


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