Twelve Things You Were Not Told
about Adolph Hitler and Nazi Germany
January 2, 2015
Red Ice Radio Site
“After visiting these places, you can easily understand how that within a few years Hitler will emerge from the hatred that surrounds him now as one of the most significant figures who ever lived.” ~ John F. Kennedy
“The mark’s dramatic devaluation began soon after the Reichsbank was “privatized,” or delivered to private investors.”
Just as Hitler issued debt-free currency for Germany, Abraham Lincoln setup
an interest free banking system in the United States when he was President, and he was murdered for it. Former US president
Andrew Jackson issued interest-free currency, and two shots were fired at his head in an assassination attempt, but the shots
misfired and he survived. It is known that John F. Kennedy issued interest-free currency during his presidency and we all
know how he met his untimely demise. After Germany’s public banking system was installed, world Jewry responded by declaring
war on Germany, including a global boycott of German goods. Within two years, the German economy was flourishing with its
new-found stable, and inflation-free currency.
“Germany’s economic recovery, which was complete by 1936, did not rest on rearmament; it was caused mainly by lavish expenditure on public works, particularly on motor roads, and this public spending stimulated private spending also, as British economist John Maynard Keynes had said it would. …while nearly everyone else in Europe expected a great war, Hitler was the one man who neither expected nor planned for it.”
4. Preservation Of Environment and Animals
“It is useful to know the laws of nature, for that enables us to obey them. To act otherwise would be to rise in revolt against heaven.”
~ Adolf Hitler
Prime Minister of Prussia, Hermann Goring,
“An absolute and permanent ban on vivisection is not only a necessary law to protect animals and to show sympathy with their pain, but it is also a law for humanity itself…. I have therefore announced the immediate prohibition of vivisection and have made the practice a punishable offense in Prussia. Until such time as punishment is pronounced the culprit shall be lodged in a concentration camp.”
The cartoon above shows animals saved from vivisection saluting Hermann
Goring. The sign in the window says “Vivisection Forbidden”.
This pursuit led Germany to develop what has been called The Nazi Bell, which is described by author Joseph P. Farrell as “a hyper-dimensional physics device being researched under the auspices of four SS departments and SS General Hans Kammler’s super-secret weapons black projects think-tank.”
7. German Workers Were Well-Treated
With the goal of enhancing the standard of living for all German citizens equally, Adolph Hitler stimulated the spirit of integrity, comradeship and happiness, by funding numerous worker’s welfare programs including:
· Highly Subsidized International vacations.
· 134,000 theater and concert events for 32 million people between 1933-1938. 2 million people went on cruises, and 11 million went on theater trips.
· Every citizen was given a radio.
· A five day work week for all citizens.
· Free Public Health.
· Hitler’s government banned Trade Unions, and it was mandatory that all workers had to join the German labor Front trade union. Strikes were banned, and people who refused to work were imprisoned.
· Every large factory had to provide rest areas, cafeterias, dressing rooms, even playing fields and swimming pools for its workers.
During the Third Reich, German workers were better treated than at any time before, or since.
8. Organized Industrial Production & Farming
As opposed to the current American economy, where production is driven by the pursuit of maximum profit, Hitler initiated a policy of self-sufficiency, where the goal was to produce only what is required by Germans. The goal of the Nazi government was to produce for its country everything the German people needed without having to rely on imports to meet the needs of its citizens.
Along with the calculated production of material goods, new policies were introduced so that the aim of farming was to produce what German’s needed, not what was most profitable. The government subsidized the farmers for loss of profit and farmers were given guarantees that all of what was grown would be purchased.
9. Eliminated Crime and Improved Health
By giving social misfits and criminals jobs, Adolph Hitler was able to reduce the crime rate in Germany.
In The Twelve-Year Reich, author R. Grunberger stated that there were significant drops in the rates of murder, robbery,
theft, embezzlement and petty larceny during the Hitler years.
Canister used for collections
during the Winter Relief Fund.
Many foreigners were impressed by the improved outlook and health of Germans, including Sir Arnold Wilson, a British M.P. who visited Germany seven times after Hitler came to power.
“Infant mortality has been greatly reduced and is considerably inferior to that in Great Britain,” wrote Wilson. “Tuberculosis and other diseases have noticeably diminished. The criminal courts have never had so little to do and the prisons have never had so few occupants. It is a pleasure to observe the physical aptitude of the German youth. Even the poorest persons are better clothed than was formerly the case, and their cheerful faces testify to the psychological improvement that has been wrought within them.”
10. No Citizen Will Starve or Freeze
A prime philosophy of Germany at the time was that all citizens should share the same standard of living. With this in mind, Nazi Germany boasted one of the largest public welfare programs in history with the slogan “None shall starve nor freeze”. Every year, high-ranking Nazi’s and citizens would take to the streets to collect charity for the unfortunate, which generated a feeling of comradeship toward those in need.
They even went to the extent of publishing names of those who didn’t give charity in the paper as a punishment or reminder of their neglect. According to Mark Weber of the Institute for Historical Review,
“On one occasion, a civil servant was prosecuted for failure to donate, and his argument that it was voluntary was dismissed on the grounds it was an extreme view of liberty, to neglect all duties not actually prescribed by law, and therefore an abuse of liberty.”
11. Anti-Tobacco Mission
Nazi doctors were the first to write a major scientific paper linking smoking to lung cancer. Following this report, smoking was banned in restaurants and public transportation systems. Advertising of smoking and cigarettes was severely regulated by the Nazis, and tobacco tax was raised to deter people from smoking. In what was one of the most expensive and effective anti-tobacco movements in history, numerous German health organizations began educating the public that risks of miscarriage were heightened when pregnant women engaged in smoking.
In the year 1940, while annual cigarette consumption per capita in America was over 3,000, in Germany it was only 749.
· Hitler prohibited the sale of cigarettes to women.
· Hitler prohibited smoking for people under the age of 18.
· Hitler prohibited smoking for people in uniforms.
· Hitler prohibited smoking in public areas.
· Hitler was the first to place “warning” photos of cancerous lungs on cigarette boxes.
Recognizing the importance of weaving music into the fabric of a country rich in culture, Hitler founded the State Music Institute in 1933 after he came into power. Its purpose was to promote the timeless work of composers such as Beethoven, Mozart, Brahms, Wagner, among others. Youngsters were encouraged by the Nazi government to pursue music as a career in order to preserve the rich ancient German cultural heritage. Jazz, Swing, and sexually provocative music were all banned in Germany during the Hitler era.