Thursday, January 31, 2008

Allies Wanted To Exterminate The German People !

Victims of the Allied Dresden bombing raid, a raid
that purposely targeted civilians. The fire bombing
of Dresden was a deliberate annihilation of Germans.There
were never
any war crimes charges for this, justice
worked only In the victors favor.

After the war, the Allies wanted to finish
the job through sterilization !

" The population of Germany, excluding conquered and
annexed territories, is about 70,000,000, about equally
divided between male and female. To achieve the
purpose of German extinction it would be necessary
to only sterilize some 48,000,000."

Germany must Perish!"

Jewish plan for the extinction of the German nation
and the total eradication from the Earth, of all her
people! Conceived by the influential
American Jew
Theodore Kaufman

And they had/have the audacity to portray Hitler
as a genocidal maniac ! They had/ have no moral
footing to stand on.

Allied Plans To Annihilate
The German People


Measures for the Devastation of the Heart of Europe

Long before the outbreak of the Second World War, and
certainly long before the outcome of this European slaughter
of brothers was foreseeable, the victors-to-be and their
hangers-on had made plans for the disposition of Germany
that contained fundamental violations of the Law of
Nations. In addition to demilitarization and de-nazification
projects there were plans for the destruction or expulsion
of Germans from territories they have had inhabited for
many centuries.

For example, the expulsion of three and a half million of
the Sudeten Germans was proposed in December 1938 by
later Czechoslovakian president Edvard Bene°, that is, nearly
a year before the official outbreak of the war - and he was
not the first to make the proposal. During the Pan Slavic
Congress held in Prague in 1848 the decision was taken
that not only Sudeten Germans, but all ethnic Germans
east of the line Triest-Stettin should be driven out. In
summer 1917 Bene° and later president Minister-President
Kramár gave the Allies a memorandum in which they
demanded the dismemberment of Germany and the
incorporation of large territories of the German Empire
and Austria-Hungary in the Czechoslovakia that was to
be formed After the signing of the dictate called the
"Versailles Treaty," nationalistic Czech and pan Slavic
statements and demands were politically prominent;
unfortunately there is not space here to discuss that
subject in detail. However, these demands were all
more or less fanatically fixed on the expulsion of the
Sudeten Germans.

These projects in violation of the Law of Nations were
by no means merely the extravagant thoughts of
chauvinistic, pan Slavic or Communist politicians: they
were the official policy of national governments. The
preamble to the Atlantic Charter expressly granted
Czechoslovakia the proviso that, on the signing of the
document, the expulsion of Germans could not be
hindered. In September 1942 Bene°, ironically president
of the National-Socialist Party, which after the war
renamed itself the "People's Socialist" Party, received
support for his plans from the English government. London
communicated that it had no objection to the deportation
of the Sudeten Germans, a population that has been
dwelling in what is now Czechia as long as the Czechs
themselves. In May 1943 Bene° received a similar
communication from Roosevelt and in June 1943 another
from a Soviet liaison man in London, Alexander
Bogomolov. In fact, the Czechs, and especially Bene°,
had never intended to subject the goal of a de-Germanized
Czechoslovakia to international supervision or even to
any criteria of humane conduct.
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