reply to post by hellobruce
Just because you say it’s not so doesn’t mean it’s not so... It just means you ignore the evidence.
#1 Woods memorandum pp.18-19, Hull papers 1943 of OSS Station Chief Sam Woods in NA, RG 59
#2 Letter from WW2 Nazi scientist Professor Paul Harteck to Josef Borkin, 1974, concerning Allied threats in 1944 to force abandonment of nuclear
#3 Previously classified document by the Headquarters Mediterranean Allied Air Forces Target Intelligence Section, reference made to a bomb with a
destructive effect of several kilometres and a radioactive warhead for the V-2
#4 Secretly tape recorded conversations of Maj General Dornberger 2-7 August 1945, given in evidence against Dornberger at Nuremberg, CSDIC UK, PRO
#5 Testimony of Ohrdruf Atomic bomb tests in March 1945 given to a 1961 Court of Inquiry at Arnstadt in the East German DDR recounted in the book by
Rainer Karlsch - Hitlers Bombe (pub March 2005) including affidavit of Heinz Wachsmut
#6 Declassified USN Intelligence file “Investigations, Research, Developments and Practical Use of the German Atomic Bomb” dated 19 August 1945,
NARA/RG 38, Box 9-13 Entry 98c issued by COMNAVEU London on 25 January 1946 affidavit of Captain RF Hickey USN recounting testimony given to him
during investigations by Penemunde observer pilot Hans Zinsser concerning atomic bomb tests at Rugen October 1945. The report was given a rating of
“B-1” USN Intelligence on a scale defines B-1 to mean: B= “usually reliable and 1= “Report confirmed by other sources”
#7 Press reports from Stockholm about communication blackouts accompanied by electromagnetic interference in October 1944
#8 Declassified MAGIC decrypts "Stockholm to Tokyo, No. 232.9 December 1944 (War Department), National Archives, RG 457, declassified October 1,
1978 referring to German Uranium atom splitting weapon.
#9 Extract from BIOS (British Intelligence Objectives Sub-Committee) Final Report 142(g) "Information Obtained from Targets of Opportunity in the
Sonthofen Area, (HMSO London) detailing evidence of a 4.5km radius of forest flattened above Starnbergersee SW of Munich with destruction out to 12.5
kilometres, BIOS target numbers C28/8.211, C25/549, C6/137, C30/338, C4/268, C22/2182, C21/601, pp.4-5.
#10 OSS Report of 2 November 1944, in G-343B. (The original interrogation report is in NA, RG 77, MED Foreign Intelligence Unit, entry 22, box 169,
#11 ONI Report “German Technical Aid to Japan; a Survey, dated June 15, 1945, Chapter 14, page 177 re transfer of German atomic bomb technology to
Japan in 1944.
#12 First-hand account of Clare Werner 2005 regards two Atomic bomb tests at Ohrdruf March 1945 cited in Karlsche’s book and available on
#13 First-hand account of Luigi Romersa 2005 of witnessing Atomic test blast on Baltic coast in October 1944.
#14 Abandonment of nuclear research under threat of retaliation by USA via Lisbon to bomb Dresden Operation “Epsilon” (conversation between KARL
WIRTZ, VON WEIZSÄCKER and HEISENBERG 6-7 August 1945) National Archives and Records Administration, College Park, MD, RG 77, Entry 22, Box 164
(Farm Hall Transcripts).
#15 OSS report from Switzerland A-44 316, report 5985 of 7 November 1944 disclosing German possession of nuclear weapons.
#16 Professor Friedrich Lachner, assistant for twenty years to professor Mache at the Department for Technical Physics at the University of Vienna,
wrote a letter from exile in Argentina a few years ago to German researchers, Mayer and Mehner, claiming Germany produced 15 nukes. Edgar Mayer and
Thomas Mehner, “Hitler und die, Bombe" (Rottenburg: Kopp Verlag, 2002)
#17 Evidence of Anthrax attack threat to force Hitler to abandon nuclear weapons, “Germany and the Second World War,” by Bernhard R. Kroener,
Rolf-Dieter Müller, Hans Umbreit ; p.798, [ Prof Paul Harteck] also Virus House, Irving. p.283
#18 in 1943 Dr Walter Dällenbach's patron AEG’s chairman Hermann Bücher boasted to OSS informant Erwin Respondek that he had—or would have—a
new weapon capable of destroying the Allies. Dallenbach was cited by Respondek as according to Bucher having solicited funding for the super cyclotron
at Bisingen on the basis of developing a powerful new weapon using uranium, capable of destroying the Allies. Source: Harrison to State dept no.2958,
14 May 1943, NA RG 84, decimal files 863-864, Bern Confidential file, box 14.