Startling, incontrovertible proof that all Remainers are Nazi sympathisers: how EU supporters are helping to preserve Hitler’s dream
The evidence shows clearly that the framework for the EU was built in the 1940s by Adolf Hitler and other Nazis. Everyone who now supports or defends the EU is ipso facto a Nazi sympathiser.
There is no doubt that the truth makes uncomfortable reading for the EU’s many supporters.
Liberal Democrats and liberal lefty luvvies don’t like to be told that in supporting the EU they are helping to promote the work of Adolf Hitler and other Nazis. But the facts show that they are. Anyone who claims otherwise is either ignorant or in denial.
The EU, an undemocratic, truly fascist and much reviled organisation, was created exactly as Hitler and his Nazi colleagues said it should be. Even the euro was planned by the Nazis.
(There is much irony in the fact that the EU’s critics are often denounced as ‘fascists’. Fascism was invented by Mussolini and it is perfectly clear to anyone who has studied the subject that the EU is the most perfectly fascist organisation ever invented.)
The EU was designed by Nazis, and, moreover, was designed to make Germany stronger. It is no coincidence that Germany is the one country to have benefited from the EU’s formation.
It is nonsense to claim, as some Remainers still do, that the EU is a modern creation, founded by Kohl and Mitterand.
We have heard it suggested on the BBC (an organisation known to support and defend the EU) that these two politicians were so scarred by their memories of World War II that they decided to build a new Europe `where there would be peace, happiness and prosperity for all’.
This is patently untrue, and yet there are many credulous citizens who believe it.
The truth is that the history of the EU goes back much, much further than its proponents will usually admit.
It was back in the 1930’s, in Hitler’s Germany, that the European Union was invented and designed. Hitler wanted to destroy national identities and create a united Europe, consisting of new regions to be ruled from Berlin. `In 1936 Hitler told the Reichstag: `It is not very intelligent to imagine that in such a cramped house like that of Europe, a community of peoples can maintain different legal systems and different concepts of law for long.’ Even before that, in Italy, the founding father of fascism, Mussolini, said in 1933 that: `Europe may once again grasp the helm of world civilisation if it can develop a modicum of political unity.’
Adolf Hitler wanted to get rid of the plethora of nations in Europe.
His advisor, Funk, agreed that ‘there must be a readiness to subordinate one’s own interests…to that of the European Community’.
In 1940, Arthur Seyss-Inquart called for a new European community which would be above the concept of the nation state. Seyss-Inquart was, at the time, the Nazi in charge of the occupied Netherlands. He predicted that once national barriers had been removed there would be increased prosperity in Europe.
Hitler was the man who gave bones to the dreams first expressed by Charlemagne and Napoleon but the finishing touches to the EU as we know it were put in place during World War II by a man called Walther Funk, who was President of the Reichsbank and a director of the Bank for International Settlements (BIS). It was Funk who laid the foundations for European economic unity – and the euro. Funk was also Adolf Hitler’s key economics advisor.
The European Union was designed by Nazis and it has been carefully created according to the original design. It is not, you will note, a `group’ or an `association’. It was always a union. And in a union the members are not affiliated, they are joined. `What good fortune for governments that the people do not think,’ said Adolf Hitler.
The BIS, mentioned above, was then and still is the world’s most powerful and secret global financial institution. During the Second World War, the BIS accepted looted Nazi gold (handling 21.5 metric tons of Nazi gold) and supported the development and launch of what would, in 2002, become the euro. The Bank for International Settlements (BIS) was set up by the governors of the Reichsbank and the Bank of England in 1930. It is outside everyone’s control and yet it is in control of the world’s finances. During WWII, the BIS was used by the Nazis and the Allies as a point of contact. Walther Funk’s deputy, Emil Puhl, described the BIS as the ‘foreign branch’ of the Reichsbank. At the end of WWII, the Reichsbank became the Bank deutscher Lander and the Bundesbank. The BIS helped these to ensure that Germany continued to dominate Europe – despite its having come a poor second in the Second World War.
There were many connections between the BIS and the German banks. For example, Karl Blessing worked at the BIS during the 1930s before transferring to the Reichsbank. While at the Reichsbank, Blessing oversaw slave labourers in Germany. He later became president of the Bundesbank.
It was Hitler and Funk, working with the BIS, who designed the EU as it exists today. The Nazis wanted to get rid of the clutter of small nations which made up Europe – and their plan was quite simple. The EU was Hitler’s dream but it was Funk who outlined the practical work which needed to be done.
In 1940, Funk prepared a lengthy memo called `Economic Reorganisation of Europe’ which was passed to the President of the BIS (who was an American called Thomas McKittrick)on July 26th 1940. (A copy of this historic document is stored at the BIS in Basel.)
`The new European economy will result from close economic collaboration between German and European countries,’ wrote Funk. It is important to note that even then the EU was seen as a union between Germany, on the one hand, and the rest of Europe, on the other. There was never any doubt which nation would be in charge of the new United States of Europe. (The phrase United States of Europe was devised by Adolf Hitler himself).
There are commentators and economists today who note Germany’s control of today’s EU with surprise, and who seem puzzled by the fact that Germany is booming and has by far the largest and most dominant economy in the EU. No one should be surprised because the EU was always planned that way.
Germany is benefitting enormously from the euro crisis but Funk knew that would be the case.
Back in 1940, Funk had the idea for the euro but warned that even after monetary union it would be impossible to have one standard of living throughout Europe. He knew that the euro would be flawed but he also knew that Germany would come out on top. He would not be in the slightest bit surprised by the fact that modern Germany is by far the largest and most dominant economy in the European Union. That was always the Plan. In reality, of course, the euro was bound to cause chaos and massive unemployment throughout many parts of the European Union because of policies which German politicians set in process after the unification of West and East Germany and before the foundation of the euro. The policies, which were designed to enable a unified Germany to control the EU, involved Germany entering the euro at an advantageously low exchange rate, thereby giving it a huge competitive advantage over other euro countries. The aim was that Germany would get richer while other countries got poorer and that is exactly what is happening. (The French stupidly chose to join the euro with a strong franc because it meant that they could enjoy cheap holidays in the rest of Europe.)
Because the euro is undervalued relative to the German economy, Germany exports far more than it imports and grows ever richer and stronger at the expense of its other euro `partners’. Germany currently runs the world’s biggest trade surplus – and has been running big surpluses for a decade. German politicians have refused to spend the money they have been accumulating and so other countries in Europe, struggling to cope with a euro artificially strengthened by a rich Germany, have slumped further and further into depression and their unemployment rates have soared.
The Germans are fighting hard to protect and preserve the euro, and will continue to pay money to preserve the status quo, because if the European currency breaks up two things will happen: first, Hitler’s plan for a German dominated United States of Europe will be in tatters and second, the Germany mark will suddenly be as strong as the Swiss franc, and cars and refrigerators made in Germany will be priced out of many markets.
If the Germans can keep the euro alive then in due course, the inevitable will happen: Germany will control the European Union and Hitler will have a posthumous victory.
Economists, who tend to have a limited understanding of the world, are constantly producing articles expressing surprise at the fact that the euro was created at all and dismay that, despite all the evidence showing that it has caused enormous damage to countries and individuals, it is being kept alive. If they understood how and why the European Union was created (and who created it) they would, perhaps, have a better understanding of why it exists and why those who support it will fight to the death to preserve it.
Remember all this the next time you see a British politician claiming that our enormously expensive membership of the EU is vital for Britain. And remember too that many of the EU’s loudest and most persistent supporters have received massive financial support from the EU; sometimes in the form of grants and sometimes as fees. The EU spends billions every year on keeping its supporters happy. The BBC, a renowned supporter of the European Union and an organisation which has confessed to being biased in the EU’s favour, has received millions of pounds from the EU. The money is invariably described as being given as a `grant’ but the word `bribe’ might be more appropriate. The BBC seems to repay this financial support by defending unpopular EU policies (such as those on immigration), by insisting that all measurements referred to in its programmes are in EU friendly metric units rather than proper British imperial measurements and by taking every opportunity to disparage England and the English.
Joseph Goebbels, the Minister of Propaganda in the Third Reich, would have been proud of the BBC which is now an essential part of the Fourth Reich.
Goebbels would have probably also been proud of the fact that scores of universities have professors funded by the EU. The professors are paid to teach students the value of European integration. And, naturally, the EU has, over the years, spent many large fortunes producing literature and teaching aids for teachers to use in European schools.
On the rare occasions when voters in European countries have been invited to vote on EU issues, the EU has been the main contributor to `Vote Yes’ campaigns.
In 1941, Walther Funk was still planning the new European Union. He launched the Europaische Wirtschafts Gemeinschaft (European Economic Community) to integrate the European economy into a single market and to establish his idea for a single European currency. It was Funk who helped plan the European Union Community although when it was established he was still labelled a war criminal and still a resident of Spandau Prison in Berlin, and it wasn’t considered a terribly good idea to give him medals or to organise a thank you `roast’. All subsequent suggestions that Funk be recognised as the founding father of the European Union have been rejected on the grounds that it is too soon to put up a statue to the man to whom Hitler handed the responsibility of ensuring the good health of the Fourth Reich. Funk planned the EU in precise detail. It was Funk who planned a Europe free of trade and currency restrictions.
In June 1942, German officials prepared a document entitled `Basic Elements of a Plan for the New Europe’ which called, among other things, for a European clearing centre to stabilise currency rates with the aim of removing foreign exchange restrictions, securing European monetary union and `the harmonisation of labour conditions and social welfare’.
The original plan was for the Reichsmark to be the new European currency but Funk, a far-sighted pragmatist, never saw this as crucial, or being as important as Germany having economic leadership of Europe. The far-sighted Funk saw Germany as central to the planned EU, and argued that it would result in `better outlets for German goods on European markets’. Back in 1940, it was Funk who planned to introduce a United States of Europe via a common currency. Today, it is clear that Walther Funk, economist, banker and war criminal, is the true father of the modern European Union and is one of the most influential figures in European history.
Hitler and the rest of the Nazi leadership welcomed Funk’s plans and in 1942, the German Foreign Ministry made detailed plans for a European confederation to be dominated by Germany. In the same year a group of German businessmen held a conference in Berlin entitled `European Economic Community’. (The phrase `European Economic Community had been first used by Hermann Goerring in 1940.)
In 1942, Reinhard Heydrich, who was head of the Reich Security Central Office and renowned for his ruthlessness against enemies of the State, published `The Reich Plan for the Domination of Europe’ – a document which is notable for its remarkable similarity to the EU’s Treaty of Rome.
In March 1943, 13 countries (including France and Italy) were invited to join a new European federation which would be under German military control.
When the Nazis realised that they were losing the war, they knew that they had to make a deal in order to preserve German domination in Europe.
Thomas McKittrick, the president of the BIS, acted as go between and helped set up the negotiations. The underlying plan was to ensure that Germany dominated post-war Europe and Funk and his colleagues decided to talk about European spirit, liberty, equality, fraternity and worldwide cooperation as the basis for their planned European Union. They decided to agree to share power, and even to allow other countries to take charge for a while. The Nazis knew that all they needed to do was retain men in power in crucial posts. And this they succeeded in doing.
In 1943, Heinz Pol, a former newspaper editor from Berlin, who had fled to the US, published a book entitled The Hidden Enemy in which he explained that Germany realised that the War was lost and was planning to preserve its domination over Europe. Pol explained that the BIS was playing a vital part in the Nazi plan.
Here is how Pol predicted that post war German leaders would trick the rest of the world into accepting that they had abandoned Nazi ideals:
‘To obtain a peace, which would leave them in power, they will suddenly flaunt ‘European spirit’ and offer worldwide ‘cooperation’. They will chatter about liberty, equality and fraternity. They will, all of a sudden, make up to the Jews. They will swear to live up to the demands of the Atlantic Charter and any other charter. They will share power with everybody and they will even let others rule for a while. They will do all this and more, if only they are allowed to keep some positions of power and control, that is, the only positions that count: in the army – were it even reduced to a few thousand men; in the key economic organisations; in the courts; in the universities; in the schools.’
This is precisely what happened. Pol had predicted with startling accuracy just how the Nazis would win the peace.
In 1944, a secret conference was held in Berlin entitled `How Will Germany Dominate The Peace When It Loses The War’. Rich and powerful Germans decided to move a huge amount of money out of Germany and to take it to America. (The money stayed there until after the Nurnberg Trials when it came back to Europe.)
In August 1944, the heads of the Nazi Government and a group of leading German industrialists, met at a hotel in Strasbourg and decided to hide more large sums of money in order to pay for the fight for a German dominated Europe to continue if their country lost the War. The Nazis realised that their back-up plan for European domination would take years to reach fruition but they believed that if their military tactics failed then their subtle economic and political tactics would prove successful.
Today, of course, Strasbourg is the seat of the Council of Europe and the European Parliament. (Strasbourg was occupied by Germany and the Nazis during World War II but became French again after that war.)
The technical preparations for Funk’s `European Large Unit Economy’ (now better known as the Eurozone) began in 1947 when the Paris accord on multilateral payments was signed, were strengthened in 1951 when the European Coal and Steel Community was created as the first step towards the development of a new European nation to be run by Germany, and continued in 1964 when the Committee of European Central Banks (made up of Bank Governors) met at the BIS to coordinate monetary policy.
In 1961, US President Kennedy told British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan that the White House would only support Britain’s application to join the Common Market if Britain accepted that the true goal of the Common Market was political integration – Hitler’s famous United States of Europe.
In 1966, American President Johnson encouraged Britain’s membership of the developing European Economic Community, and so Foreign Office civil servants in London decided that the `special relationship’ with the USA would be enhanced if Britain joined the Common Market. In 1968, the Foreign Office warned that `if we fail to become part of a more united Europe, Britain’s links with the USA will not be enough to prevent us becoming increasingly peripheral to USA concerns’.
The European Central Bank (ECB), (which today has so much power over European citizens) was designed and set up by the German Bundesbank which was Germany’s post war central bank. The Bundesbank was the son of the Reichsbank which was the name of Germany’s central bank before and during World War II. The President of the Reichsbank before and during World War II was, of course, Walther Funk.
The ECB would probably have a Walther Funk Founder’s Day if they thought they could get away with it, and the only surprise is that Funk hasn’t yet found himself portrayed on euro coins and notes. He has more of a right to appear on them than anyone else because they were his idea.
Today, thanks to the Maastricht Treaty, each EU member’s gold reserves belong to the EU and are effectively controlled by the ECB. As planned, the ECB (grandson of Hitler’s Reichsbank) is not democratically accountable to anyone. It is actually prohibited from taking advice from Eurozone Governments and the European Parliament has no authority over it. No one knows how the ECB makes decisions because everything is done in great secrecy.
There are some supporters of the EU who claim that the absence of democracy within the organisation was never the original attention. They are wrong. The EU was always designed to be an undemocratic organisation: it is the Anti-Democracy.
Way back in 1950, Clement Attlee, Britain’s Labour Prime Minister recognised the problems associated with the planned European unity. He said, when responding to the Schuman plan for the European Coal and Steel Community (the initial version of the EU): `It (is) impossible for Britain to accept the principle that the economic forces of this country should be handed over to an authority that is utterly undemocratic and is responsible to nobody.’
The unwritten, unspoken aims of the European Union are to regulate every activity and to ensure that everything which every citizen does will be controlled by the State. The plan is to eliminate small businesses, small hospitals and small everything else. As far as the EU is concerned, `small is bad’. It is much easier for the State to control production and tax gathering if it only has to deal with large international companies.
(It is hardly surprising that the executives of large companies are among the most vocal of the EU’s supporters. In the UK, for example, they will often threaten to close down factories if citizens vote to leave the EU.)
By licensing every occupation, and insisting that individuals pay annual licensing fees, the EU can control citizens and take in more taxes. Individuals who speak out or protest can be controlled by having their licenses withdrawn.
On January 1st 1999, eleven countries launched the euro and in January 2002, Funk’s dream currency finally replaced national currencies. The secretive BIS was crucial in helping to force through the euro – the first step towards the new European state. The truth is that the introduction of the euro was nothing more than the final instalment of World War II – the realisation of the Nazi dream shared by Adolf Hitler and Walther Funk. Herr Funk had predicted that uniting countries with different cultures and economic policies would be disastrous. But he knew Germany would come out on top.
Members of the British press were massively enthusiastic about the euro but got so excited that they forgot to give due credit to Herr Funk and his boss. Commentators drew attention to the fact that travellers could now use the same currency over much of Europe and could buy ice creams in Italy with money they’d taken out of the bank in France. No attention was paid to the fact that when countries decide to share a currency they are making a significant political decision. No one seemed to care that the majority of people in all the countries which gave up their currencies were opposed to the euro. (The EU has never pretended to be a democratic organisation. Hitler and Funk believed in federalism and centralisation but they weren’t desperately enthusiastic about democracy which they regarded as a sign of weak leadership.)
`It was a very peculiar thing to have a central bank without a Government,’ said Paul Volcker, chairman of the Federal Reserve in the USA. French politicians believed that the single currency meant that Germany would not be able to start any more wars. They also believed (quite wrongly, of course) that Germany would no longer be able to dominate the European economy.
Everyone involved with the creation of the euro knew that the new currency was fatally flawed. The aim was to use the euro to force through a political union, against the will of the European people and in spite of the massive, inevitable cost in terms of unemployment and hardship. Millions of people now face a lifetime of poverty and unemployment because of the hasty introduction of a new currency which no one needed and no one wanted.
Economists recognised from the start that the euro would be problematic and would create huge social difficulties (including terrible levels of unemployment) but politicians ignored all the warnings. They knew that introducing the euro would make the creation of a federal Europe inevitable and unstoppable.
In 1945, Hitler’s Masterplan was captured by the Allies. The Plan included details of his scheme to create an economic integration of Europe and to found a European Union on a federal basis. The Nazi plan for a federal Europe was based on Lenin’s belief that `federation is a transitional form towards complete union of all nations’.
It is impossible to find any difference between Hitler’s plan for a new United States of Europe, dominated by Germany, and the European Union we have today.
The EU was never wanted by the people of Europe and it has been built on years of deceit, corruption and hidden agendas. A group of fanatics, inspired by Hitler’s dream of a United States of Europe, realised that their dream could only be turned into reality if they moved one small step at a time, set limited objectives, ignored public opinion and prepared treaties which required individual countries to relinquish only a little of their sovereignty in any one agreement.
And so a relatively innocuous Coal and Steel Community was slowly transformed into Hitler’s dream: the European Union.
The Remainers who are so vocal in their support of the EU are nothing more nor less than Nazi sympathisers; fighting to sustain the Nazi plan for Europe.
Copyright Vernon Coleman
Readers who would like to read more about the EU are invited to read: The EU: The Truth About the Fourth Reich: How Adolf Hitler Won the Second World War by Daniel J Beddowes and Flavio Cipollini.
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