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reply to post by Auricom
I'm in full agreement with you on this one.
I'd strongly suggest that anyone who believes the official version of the history of Hitler, takes it with a rather large pinch of salt and actually takes the time to do some proper research. You might be surprised.
The real question about Nazi Germany is, how close or how far away from living in it are we? The signs are everywhere. Getting creepy out there.
reply to post by YodHeVauHe
"Harry Truman picked up where the Bush family left off" Harry Rtueman,,lol,,lets at least stay current and start with lets say THE GOLDEN DAWN, in GREECE.
now that's current!
Operation Paperclip was the Office of Strategic Services (OSS) program used to recruit the scientists of Nazi Germany for employment by the United States in the aftermath of World War II (1939–45). It was conducted by the Joint Intelligence Objectives Agency (JIOA), and in the context of the burgeoning Cold War (1945–91), one purpose of Operation Paperclip was to deny German scientific expertise and knowledge to the USSR, the UK, and the newly-divided East and West Germans themselves.
Although the JIOA's recruitment of German scientists began after the Allied victory in Europe on 8 May 1945, US President Harry Truman did not formally order the execution of Operation Paperclip until August 1945. Truman's order expressly excluded anyone found "to have been a member of the Nazi Party, and more than a nominal participant in its activities, or an active supporter of Nazi militarism". However, those restrictions would have rendered ineligible most of the leading scientists the JIOA had identified for recruitment, among them rocket scientists Wernher von Braun, Kurt H. Debus and Arthur Rudolph, and the physician Hubertus Strughold, each earlier classified as a "menace to the security of the Allied Forces".
To circumvent President Truman's anti-Nazi order and the Allied Potsdam and Yalta agreements, the JIOA worked independently to create false employment and political biographies for the scientists. The JIOA also expunged from the public record the scientists' Nazi Party memberships and régime affiliations. Once "bleached" of their Nazism, the scientists were granted security clearances by the US government to work in the United States. Paperclip, the project's operational name, derived from the paperclips used to attach the scientists' new political personae to their "US Government Scientist" JIOA personnel files.