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But as Marrs precisely explains, National Socialism never died, but rather its hideous philosophy is alive and active in modern America. Unfortunately, most people cannot understand the shadowy links between fascism and corporate power, the military, and our elected leaders.
While the United States helped defeat the Germans in World War II, we failed to defeat the Nazis. At the end of the war, ranking Nazis, along with their young and fanatical protégés, used the loot of Europe to create corporate front companies in many countries, including the United States of America.
Utilizing their stolen wealth, men with Nazi backgrounds and mentalities wormed their way into corporate America, slowly buying up and consolidating companies into giant multinational conglomerates. Many thousands of other Nazis came to the United States under classified programs such as Operation Paperclip. They brought with them miraculous weapon technology that helped win the space race but they also brought their insidious Nazi philosophy within our borders.
This ideology based on the authoritarian premise that the end justifies the means—including unprovoked wars of aggression and curtailment of individual liberties—has gained an iron hold in the "land of the free and the home of the brave."
A graveyard of former Nazis bent on creating a 'foreign Fatherland' in the Amazonian rainforests from which to spread Hitler's maniacal beliefs has been discovered in Brazil.
The relics betray a madcap plan back in the 1930s to create a master race thousands of miles from Germany.
The graveyard and other ruins that fanatical Nazis left behind are chronicled in a new book.
Entitled ’The Guayana-Projekt. A German Adventure on the Amazon’ it says die-hard Nazis believed they were destined to settle the world like pioneers of the wild west in America.
It has long been known that Nazis wandered post-war into the remote regions of South America, befriended by fascist governments and military dictatorships.
The 1978 film Boys From Brazil told a of a bizarre plot to clone Hitler that was hatched by Joseph Mengele in his jungle hideout.
But the harshness of the Amazonian jungle was a strange choice of destination. Historical Nazi 'footprints' are found in grave markers with swastikas, photos found in archives back home and the remains of dwellings.
On an island on a tributary of the River Jary in Brazil author Jens Gluessing found a nine-foot high wooden cross decorated with swastikas that testified to one of the explorers who never made it back to Berlin.
It carries the inscription: 'Joseph Greiner died here on 2.1.1936, a death from fever in the service of German Research Work.'
Locals call the site 'The Nazi graveyard' but it was originally destined to be part of a string of Nazi settlements across the Amazon which Hitler missionaries would use as jumping-off points to spread the gospel of totalitarianism.
In archives of the Brazilian State Department and the National Museum in Rio de Janeiro, Gluessing found details of Greiner’s jungle mission.
Greiner arrived in 1935, bankrolled by the Nazi government and died of yellow fever or Malaria.
He was one of three sent out by S.S race specialists as the vanguard of what they perceived would be a wave of settlers.
Greiner and his compatriots had dozens of helpers with them exploring the region bordering French Guyana with a view to populating it for the Reich.
They also had their sights on the neighbouring British and Dutch colonies.
They sent back to Berlin details of how a German soldiers should live in Brazil, even though their cover story was that they were collecting specimens of fauna and wildlife.
Schulz Kampfhenkel, an officer in the S.S. and leader of the expedition which claimed Greiner’s life, returned from the jungles and submitted to his boss Heinrich Himmler details of the ’Guayana Project.’
'The two largest scantly populated, but rich in resources, areas on earth are in Siberia and South America,' he wrote to Himmler.
'They alone offer spacious immigration and settlement possibilities for the Nordic peoples.'
As Siberia semed likely to fall at that time to China, he recommended colonising Amazonia for 'people without living space.'
He added in typically Nazi fashion: 'For the more advanced white race it offers outstanding possibilities for exploitation.'
As befitting an S.S. man who bought wholly into concepts of Nazi race purity he said the people who lived there 'cannot be measured in civilised terms as we known them in Germany.'
With one million German settlers in Brazil already, he argued the seedcorn was already there for the expansion of the Third Reich and that they could secure a 'bridgehead' against American influence in the region.
The author found evidence, however, that Himmler had 'scant interest' in his grandiose settlement plans.
A Nazi film was made of his travels – but no mention made of the Guayana Project: it remained classified by S.S. intelligence.
'Given time, the plan may be submitted again,' Himmler wrote to his jungle emissary.
But his experiences were put to use by the Nazi war machine: he became Nazi Germany’s leading expert in aerial photo-reconnaissance interpretation.
After the war the Americans arrested him and he was placed in a POW camp in Salzburg, Austria.
Released, he died in 1989, still dreaming of a German colony amid the rain forests.
A notorious Nazi doctor known as the 'Angel of Death' is behind an alarming number of twins born in a small Brazilian town, a historian has claimed.
Josef Mengele was an SS physician in Auschwitz concentration camp where in a bid to create a master race for Adolf Hitler he carried out genetic experiments to find the key to producing twins.
The aim was to artificially increase the Aryan birthrate.
In 1945 he fled the advancing Red Army and made his way to South America.
It is there that the medic, who is believed to have been responsible for up to 400,000 deaths in medical experiments at Auschwitz, may have succeeded in his mission.
Baffled scientists had been struggling to come up with a reason for the high proportion twins in the tiny Brazilian town of Candido Godoi - most of them blond-haired and blue-eyed.
A staggering one in five pregnancies there have resulted in the birth of twins - the usual rate is one in 80.
Argentine historian Jorge Camarasa has now come up with an astonishing theory.
In a new book, Mengele: The Angel Of Death In South America, he has pieced together the Nazi doctor's later years after his flight in the face of the Red Army advance.
The Russian forces liberated Auschwitz on January 27, 1945.
The residents of the Brazilian town claim Mengele made repeated visits there in the early 1960s.
He first claimed to be a vet but then offered medical treatment to the women, providing them with strange potions and tablets and asking for blood samples.
After spending time in Argentina and Paraguay, in 1963 Mengele started making regular trips to the predominantly German farming community in Brazil.
Mr Camarasa claims it was soon after that the birthrate of twins began to spiral.
'I think Candido Godoi may have been Mengele's laboratory, where he finally managed to fulfil his dreams of creating a master race of blond-haired, blue-eyed Aryans,' he said.
'There is testimony that he attended women, followed their pregnancies, treated them with new types of drugs and preparations, that he talked of artificial insemination in human beings, and that he continued working with animals, proclaiming that he was capable of getting cows to produce male twins.'
The town's official crest shows two identical profiles and a road sign welcomes visitors to a 'Farming Community And Land Of The Twins'.
There is also a museum, the House Of The Twins. In a bid to solve the mystery, former mayor and town doctor Anencia Flores da Silva spoke to hundreds of people. There was one name that kept recurring in their stories - a medic calling himself Rudolph Weiss.
Dr da Silva said: 'He attended women who had varicose veins and gave them a potion which he carried in a bottle, or tablets which he brought with him.
'Sometimes he carried out dental work, and everyone remembers he used to take blood.' Mengele lived in freedom in Brazil for 18 years. He drowned in a swimming accident there in 1979 when he was 68.
Genetic tests were carried out on the remains to prove Mengele died thereby bringing to an end decades of rumours that he was still alive with reported sighting from places as far apart as Portugal and the U.S.
The 1978 feature film The Boys From Brazil had as its plot Mengele hiding in South America with plans to begin a Fourth Reich with other Nazi sympathisers.
The plan of Mengele, played by Gregory Peck, is to recreate the childhood of Hitler for the 95 young boys he cloned from the Nazi leader.
The article, based on the research of Latin American journalist Jorge Camarasa, indicates that the doctor of death did indeed continue his medical experiments – on children – in Latin America, based in part on work he did at Chile’s notorious Nazi compound, Cologna Dignidad. This confirms a suspicion I’ve long held about the abduction of children in Latin America, and Nazi activities there.
But the article signifies something else, and something vitally important, something, indeed, that I attempted to stress in my most recent book, Nazi International: that is, that the postwar Nazis were not merely tiny enclaves of war criminals huddled, panic-stricken, together in tiny enclaves in Latin America and elsewhere. They were, on the contrary, highly organized, well-funded, had their own intelligence and security apparatus, and most importantly, were conducting and continuing the lines of research they had begun during the war. While my books have concentrated on the physics aspect of this wartime and postwar research, the possibility that Mengele continued his own research lends a gruesome reality to the Boys from Brazil scenario
But for Menegele to have accomplished all this – and the article gives a hint of the sheer scale of this project – he would have to have had five things: (1) lots of financial backing, (2) research facilities and laboratory equipment, (3) lots of security to maintain the project’s secrecy, (4) a “supply” of willing or unwilling human subjects, and finally (5) the ability to move fairly freely between one postwar Nazi enclave and another.
We know who provided the finances (Martin Bormann), and we know who probably provided the security (Heinrich Mueller), and we know also who probably provided the administrative oversight of these postwar projects (Hans Kammler).
All this is indeed an indicator that we have but scratched the surface of the scale and scope of the Nazi International’s postwar activities and research.
The notorious doctor of Auschwitz, Josef Mengele, has become an enigma of the twentieth century. Mengele's handsome physical appearance, fastidious dress, and calm demeanor greatly contradicted his attraction to murder and gruesome experiments.
The document, also known as the Red House Report, is a detailed account of a secret meeting at the Maison Rouge Hotel in Strasbourg on August 10, 1944. There, Nazi officials ordered an elite group of German industrialists to plan for Germany's post-war recovery, prepare for the Nazis' return to power and work for a 'strong German empire'. In other words: the Fourth Reich.
The article, based on the research of Latin American journalist Jorge Camarasa, indicates that the doctor of death did indeed continue his medical experiments – on children – in Latin America, based in part on work he did at Chile’s notorious Nazi compound, Cologna Dignidad.