posted on Mar, 6 2012 @ 09:23 AM
With all due respect I think you need to read an awful lot more about World War One and World War Two. You are deducing things in an extremely
misguided manner. France and Britain did indeed occupy parts of the Rhineland after World War 2, but this is perfectly logical. As for World War One
Germany, for many reasons (though I can't say they were justified), embarked on a war of aggression - one that obliterated much of northern France
(not to mention most of Belgium). The cost, in terms of men, equipment, infrastructure, moral and money to the Allies, mainly France, Britain (plus
it's Empire), Russia, Belgium, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand was immense. Americans normally do not comprehend World War One as they played a
very small and late part in it (their fresh troops simply helped overwhelm a Germany already weakened by almost 4 years of the most brutal conflict).
Thus I don't think it is exactly out of order that the allies, especially France, wanted to beef up security on the borders.
If you look at inter-war planning you will also see that French strategy and defence spending was entirely focused on a defensive strategy, hence the
building of the Maginot line at such massive expense. This is also one of the main reasons why Germany defeated France so easily in 1940, because the
French were not prepared for a mobile conflict or to take the initiative and strike Germany in 1939 when they were still deployed against Poland.
British defence spending plummeted during the inter-war years. So your observations with regards to the western allies' military dispositions after
World War One are entirely wrong.
As for the German Naval 'rebellions'. Again you are completely wrong. They were more like strikes or mutinies born out of frustration - nothing more
sinister. The German fleet, with the exception of the u-boats, spent most of it's time anchored in harbours, trapped by the Royal Navy's blockade.
They did attempt to take on the Royal Navy in a fleet action at the Battle of Jutland, but besides that they had a very inactive war. The sailors were
simply fed up sitting there in harbour. Cramped, bored and feeling like they should be doing something. It is only to be expected there was trouble.
In reality the strikes and mutinies had almost no effect on the outcome of the war as the German high seas fleet would have been obliterated by the
Royal Navy if it had of tried to take them on again (at Jutland the Germans did well ship-for-ship, but they had no reserves to replace their losses,
whereas the Royal Navy had more than enough reserves).
In terms of your Nazi- Zionist plans for an Israeli state? Well, there were discussions before World War 2 in some Nazi circles about setting up a
Jewish state in Madagascar if the Germans could secure it and manage to transport the Jews there, but it was not a popular or viable plan. People who
insinuate that the Nazis and Jews had any kind of mutual discussions about a Jewish state being formed are absolutely ignorant of events. Some Jews
did collaborate with the Germans for sure, such as the leaders of the Polish Ghettos, but only under duress and to try to prolong their existence in
the face of certain death.
Tying the Jews into a big Bolshevik conspiracy is absurd, though it seems the idea is attractive to many misguided Americans especially. There were
plenty of Jews in the Bolshevik movement - but this is hardly surprising to anyone with the slightest knowledge of European history. The 'Pale of
Settlement' was focused on the Polish, Ukranian, western Russian and Baltic States. Western Russia was the industrial heartland of Russia (it was not
until after the German invasion in 1941 that Stalin re-located Russian industry to the east), and where the vast majority of the workers were - the
exact people who were fed up with the Tsarist regime, and who bore the brunt of the horrors of World War One. These were the people who were ripe for
revolution and looking for an alternative in the Russian revolutions prior to WW1 and the 1917 revolution.
I could go on, but I don't have time - I suggest you just spend a few years reading history before making such absurd judgements.