The rise to power of Adolf Hitler was not just some fluke of history, as many would have you believe. It was all part of a conspiracy planned out in advance by heads of multi national corporations, international bankers, and globalist politicians. The same forces that are behind the worldwide chaos we are witnessing now, were behind the rise of Hitler, and were directly responsible for World War II.
The Treaty of Versailles was one of the most important causes that led to Hitler's rise in Germany. From the German point of view the treaty was incredibly harsh and devastating for Germany. The leaders of the allies drew up this treaty to purposely revenge and weaken Germany. The treaty contained five major points that would be Germany's demise.
The first part was to revenge and weaken Germany. Many rules were laid down to Germany, which they had to obey. The German territory to the west of the Rhine would be occupied by allied troops for 15 years. The Germans did not like this because they did not want enemy troops in their own country. Even though the war was over they still hated the allies. Germany was not allowed to put any defences or troops on the east bank of the Rhine. This made Germany feel weak and vulnerable to invasion.
They also hated the thought of a foreign president telling them what to do. Germany had to agree never to combine with Austria again. They had to strictly respect the independence of Austria. This was hard for both countries to accept as they both thought of each other as the same people. They didn't like to be stopped from working together. As well as respecting Austria's independence, Germany had to respect Poland's. Along with this, land was given to Poland from Germany, which Germany could never take back. Germany also lost her rights for trading overseas with places like, China. Along with this, Germany lost all her military power. By March 31st 1920, the German army consisted of only 7 divisions of infantry and 3 of cavalry. This meant that the army was cut to just 100,000 men and the navy just 15, 000 men and 36 ships.
There were to be absolutely no Airforce or submarines. All this humiliation made the country feel weak. The country also had a huge problem in dealing with the large population of unemployed soldiers. The country's economic status was about to become even worse as the Coalmines of Saar were given to France. The Saar Coalmines made a lot of money, and were very profitable to Germany. A big industry had been taken away from Germany. The rest of the Saar district was also taken away from Germany and was handed over to the League of Nations. At the end of 15 years it was to be decided by democracy, which government the people of Saar wanted to be placed under, France or Germany. The people of Saar disliked this settlement very much as most of them were Germans, who obviously didn't want to be ruled by the allies for 15 years.
The most embarrassing part of the treaty for Germany was "The War Guilt Clause." This clause stated that Germany accepted all the blame for the war, including the starting of it. Germany felt this wasn't true. They felt that they hadn't started the war and that this clause was unnecessary. Even so, Germany had to accept this, or run the risk of starting the war all over again, which they would inevitably lose.
The second part of the treaty was the matter of reparations. The total compensation of the damage caused by Germany in the war came to a staggering 6.6 billion. Germany felt this was far too much. It caused tremendous economic problems in Germany. The German people were starving and living in poverty. The other three parts of the treaty were irrelevant to Germany, and only gave rewards to the allies (land) and "self determination" to small countries in Europe.
So how did all of this promote Hitler into becoming the Fuhrer of Germany?
First of all, Hitler had very strong views on the treaty. Even though he was Austrian, he loved Germany more than anything. Hitler hated the Treaty of Versailles and he often referred to the people who signed it as "November criminals" because the war had ended in November. He stirred up the German people by reminding them of parts of the treaty that they would not like and he promised that if he was elected he would refuse to abide by many terms in the treaty, such as the reparations, military restrictions, and the land which was "stolen" away from Germany. He knew that people in Germany felt bad from the depression, and so the majority of the population blamed their problems on the treaty, this caused many to turn towards Hitler, because he had been against the treaty right from the start.
After becoming the leader of the Nazi party, he set his sights on overall power of Germany. He had very strong views on Germany being the Master race and thought that Germany was far superior to any other country. Hitler wanted Germany to stand up and be strong once more. He planned to do this by having a Third Reich. He said that Germany needed to reach out to all the German people in whatever country. He wanted to join up with Poland, the Sudetenland and Austria. If these three countries wouldn't agree to join with Hitler and Germany, Hitler would almost certainly invade and conquer them anyway. Hitler knew that this would be breaking the treaty, but he didn't care. He needed all the support he could get.
During 1921 to 1923, the Nazi party grew as quite a lot of Germans agreed with Hitler's beliefs. Next on Hitler's list were the reparations that Germany were paying. This was causing massive economic problems in Germany. Unemployment was soaring, and money began to lose its value. Hitler promised that if he was elected he would get rid of unemployment in Germany. He said that Germany had to stop handing over money to enemy nations. By doing this he was breaking the treaty yet again. Another problem was the military restrictions. The German army was unable to protect itself due to its small size and small budget. After 1923 the Nazi party hardly grew for the next 6 years, yet the Treaty of Versailles was still in force. This was thanks to the Treaty of Locarno and the Kellog pact, which brought peace throughout Europe. There simply was no need for a Nazi party in Germany when problems were beginning to sort out themselves. Although, you could say that the Treaty of Versailles did not have a long term affect on German politics, it was essential in getting the Nazi party going. What else was important, was Hitler's determination to make sure that his party never gave in. It was without doubt that if there was no anger to fuel Hitler, in this case the Treaty of Versailles, he would never have come to power.
Preceding Hitler's rise to power, were a number of long and short-term causes, which affected the path, he took into power. Hitler needed a certain amount of points in parliament to get into power. All of these factors gained Hitler public support in one way or another. There is no doubt that each of the causes were very important to Hitler's rise, but was one more important than the other? The answer is that they were all as important as each other. You could say that one cause was more significant than another like the enabling law for example, nor could you say that without one less significant cause, would Hitler been just as popular.
Let me give you a clearer example. The Munich Putsch was a significant cause to Hitler's rise, but it is fair to say that if there was no Treaty of Versailles then there would never have been a rebellion. Another example is that if Papen and Hindenberg didn't put Hitler into power, there would never of been an enabling law. You could also say that if Hitler's oratory, personality and leadership skills weren't as good as they were Hitler wouldn't have got anywhere in life, nowhere near to becoming the leader of Germany. This is why each cause is as important as each other. Without even one of them, Hitler may not have gone down in history as he notoriously did.
As the Nazi party grew, Hitler began to unite with other small political groups against the communists. This would get Hitler enough support to automatically put him into power. The stormtroopers he controlled were used to break up Trade Unions meetings and marches, but when he tried to do this on a large scale, on May day 1923, the police were too strong for him and forced him to back down. Hitler's plan was organised at the Munich Beer Hall with three members of the Bavarian regional government. Hitler tried to persuade them to help him in a revolution against the National Government. However they refused. Hitler, realising that this decision would depress his followers, told them all that the Bavarian government had agreed to help them.
Hitler and 3000 of his supporters marched through the streets to the army headquarters. They were stopped by a small group of policemen who had blocked the road. After some shooting the Nazis ran away, even though the Nazi party outnumbered the police who opposed them. 19 Nazis were killed and Hitler was injured, trampled on by his own party. At the trial Hitler was sentenced to 5 years in prison. The sentence would have been longer, if it weren't for the judges, who shared Hitler's anti communist opinions. As it turned out, Hitler was released after only 9 months.
Overall the Munich Putsch was a long-term contribution to Hitler's rise. It was very important to Hitler's political campaign. In 1924 the Nazis won 32 seats in parliament thanks to the publicity that the Munich Putsch received. For the next 4 years though the Nazi party dropped to just 13 seats. During this time Hitler had changed his party from socialist to fascist and had altered 25 points on which the party was based. These years were called "the years of stagnation". The Nazis decline in popularity was thanks to the Locarno treaty and the Kellog pact, which were bringing peace to Europe, and settling Germany as a whole. There simply wasn't any need for a Nazi party. The Munich Putsch taught Hitler to stick to elections, rather than revolutions. Although there seems to be little long term benefits for Hitler in the Munich Putsch, it was a good starting point on which Hitler and his Nazi party first got going, and that in itself, turned out to be a long term benefit.
Hitler needed a serious boost from the mediocre years the Nazis had from 1924 to 1928. The boost that Hitler got was in the form of the depression. The depression started in America 1929, when the Wall Street Crash sent nearly all of America's businesses and industries into a cash crisis. Due to America's large trade industries, the depression quickly spread all over the world. This put Germany into a dire state as unemployment rocketed. The Kellog pact, which was holding Germany's economics together, had to be cancelled. Unemployment in Germany grew from 1 million in 1928 to 3 million in 1932. This turned out to be good news for the Nazis as votes increased from 1 million to 6 million in the same time. The party had increased their seats in parliament from 13 seats to a much healthier 107 seats. This made them the second largest party in the Reichstag. By 1932 the Nazi's gained even more votes from 6 million to an enormous 13.7 million votes. This easily made them the largest party in the Reichstag with an astonishing 230 seats. This was just the thing that Hitler needed to get him all the way into power.
The depression caused extremism, as desperate people felt that ordinary politicians had failed them and they looked for a way out of their terrible financial problems. The depression was important as Hitler could prey on these people, and these people came, not in thousands, but millions. Hitler promised Germany that if he was elected he would get rid of unemployment completely. The people who voted for the Nazis were not just the unemployed. Many unemployed people voted communist. They wanted a government who could seize control of banks and businesses, to take their money and spread it between the poor. It is highly likely that many Nazi voters were middle class people who were scared of communism. The depression was important to Hitler and the Nazis. It strengthened their support, and increased the public fear of communism. It is reasonable to say that if there was no depression, Hitler would not have made it into power. It is also fair to say that the depression was a short-term cause as it did not last for a long period of time, and was cured quickly.
In 1932 Hitler was offered to join a coalition, but refused, as his demands to be in overall power, was turned down. By November 1932 unemployment had come down to 5 million. The Nazis lost 2.7 million votes and 34 seats in the Reichstag. Then, In January 1933, for no logical reason other than that the international bankers, and the international war machine, wanted Hitler in power, Hindenburg offered Hitler the chance to be Chancellor in a new coalition. He was eventually made Chancellor by Papen and Hindenburg, the government's two leading politicians.
The story most historians will offer is that they thought they could control Hitler with him under their control, and that the Nazis would give them the extra strength needed to run parliament properly. A weak excuse at best. Hitler and the Nazi's power was on the decline, and there was no reason to put him in power, other than that the hidden international power brokers wanted him in power, because they knew he would start WWII, and help create enormous wealth for the international elite, and the globalist war machine. After Hitler had been made Chancellor a new election was planned. This was bad news for the Nazis as they were losing votes due to the decline in unemployment. Once again, Hitler needed to rely on something big, to get people believing in him.
On February 27th 1933, the Reichstag in Berlin was burned down. Hitler blamed the Communists. That same night Hitler ordered the arrest of all leading Communist functionaries. Politicians were imprisoned as well as all other Communist supporters. Most were beaten up, others worse.
As with 911 and Pearl Harbor, the Reichstag fire enabled the the government to inflame the masses, to justify taking away their freedoms, and to justify war.
From then on, the Communists were blamed for just about anything that went on. Still to this day it is not known exactly who started the Reichstag fire. But one thing is known, Hitler knew that the fire would work to his advantage. After word had got out that all Communists had been captured, Communism practically ceased to exist in Germany. The public now feared the Communists and entrusted themselves in Hitler. They thought that the country was under attack by dangerous extremists. In such an emergency situation they would be more likely to support the government, and at the time, the Nazis were the government. Hitler now had the nation exactly where he wanted it.
Thanks to the fire, the Nazis won the 1933 election with 17 million votes and 288 seats. As soon as Hitler became Chancellor, he appointed Herman Goering, another Nazi, as Minister of the Interior. Goering was now in charge of the police and the prisons. This way Hitler could use the police to round up his opponents once the fire had given him an excuse. So the end result was that by being chancellor he could take full advantage of the Reichstag Fire and the Nazis were able to win the election. This was a short-term cause for Hitler's rise to power. Obviously it was a stepping stone into his overall rise. At that moment though, Hitler was still insignificant, as he had no overall power.
Without the great depression, which was created by Wall street insiders and the international bankers, and the Reichstag Fire, which was most likely done by Hitler, Hitler wouldn't have got anywhere near to achieving the role of chancellor, and WWII never would have happened. When the depression came along, he told the German people he would get them out of it and he did. It is possible to say that if he hadn't plagued and brainwashed the German people with his racist and destructive views, he would be one of the most memorable politicians in Germany's history. Then he had to deal with the Reichstag Fire. The answer he found was obvious. Blame the Communists, Hitler's opponents to the forthcoming election. That was all that was needed to win the election. As soon as Hitler told the German people that the Communists had started the fire, they fell for it. Hook, line and sinker. Germany and its people, were now Hitler's properties. He had total control. He was now the leader or Fuhrer of what was to be known as Nazi Germany.
After the Reichstag Fire Hitler passed a little something called the "Enabling Law", the modern day equivalent would be the post 911 "Patriot Act." Its significance was immense. This gave him the power to do whatever he wanted without needing to get parliament to approve it. Hitler decided to act quickly while he still had a majority in the Reichstag. His "Enabling Law" was agreed quickly. This was not part of the Weimar constitution and it was this that was the real Nazi seizure of power. This was the definitive link to Hitler's rise into power. This law gave Hitler the power to do all of what he wanted.THE FINANCIAL
Wall Street financed the German cartels in the mid-1920's which in turn proceeded to bring Hitler to power. The financing for Hitler and his S.S. street thugs came in part from affiliates or subsidiaries of U.S. firms, including Henry Ford in 1922, payments by I.G. Farben and General Electric in 1933, followed by the Standard Oil of New Jersey and I.T.T. subsidiary payments to Heinrich Himmler up to 1944. US multi-nationals under the control of Wall Street profited handsomely from Hitler's military construction program in the 1930's and at least until 1942. These same international bankers used political influence in the U.S. to cover up their wartime collaboration and to do this, infiltrated the U.S. Control Commission for Germany.
The plans for WWI German reparations were formulated by Wall Streeters, temporarily wearing the hats of statesmen, and these loans generated a rain of profits for these international bankers. Owen Young of General Electric, Hjalmar Schacht, A. Voegler, and others intimately connected with Hitler's accession to power had earlier been the negotiation for the US and German sides, respectively. Three Wall Street houses - Dillon, Read; Harris, Forbes; and, National City Company - handled three-quarters of the reparations loans used to create the German cartel system, including the dominant I.G. Farben and Vereinigte Stahlwerke, which together produced 95 percent of the explosives for the Nazi side in World War II.
The directors of American I.G. (Farben) were prominent American businessmen: Walter Teagle, a close Roosevelt associate and backer and an NRA administrator; banker Paul Warburg (his brother Max Warburg was on the board of I.G. Farben in Germany); and Edsel Ford. Farben contributed 400,000 RM directly to Schacht and Hess for use in the crucial 1933 elections and Farben was subsequently in the forefront of military development in Nazi Germany.
A donation of 60,000 RM was made to Hitler by German General Electric (A.E.G.), which had four directors and a 25-30 percent interest held by the U.S. General Electric parent company. This role was described in Chapter Three, and we found that Gerard Swope, an originator of Roosevelt's New Deal (its National Recovery Administration segment), together with Owen Young of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York and Clark Minor of International General Electric, were the dominant Wall Streeters in A.E.G. and the most significant single influence.
The International Telephone and Telegraph Company, one of the more notorious multi-nationals, worked both sides of World War II through Baron Kurt von Schroder, of the Schroder banking group. I.T.T. also held a 28-percent interest in Focke-Wolfe aircraft, which manufactured excellent German fighter planes. We also found that Texaco (Texas Oil Company) was involved in Nazi endeavors through German attorney Westrick, but dropped its chairman of the board Rieber when these endeavors were publicized.
Henry Ford was an early (1922) Hitler backer and Edsel Ford continued the family tradition in 1942 by encouraging French Ford to profit from arming the German Wehrmacht. Subsequently, these Ford-produced vehicles were used against American soldiers as they landed in France in 1944. For his early recognition of, and timely assistance to, the Nazis, Henry Ford received a Nazi medal in 1938. The records of French Ford suggest Ford Motor received kid glove treatment from the Nazis after 1940.
So who financed Adolf Hitler? you can indict Wall Street, and a group of international bankers and businessmen. There were several Roosevelt associates, including Teagle of Standard Oil, the Warburg family, and Gerard Swope, and Putzi Hanfstaengl, another Roosevelt friend and a participant in the Reichstag fire. A book was suppressed in 1934 called the "myth of 'Sidney Warburg.'" The book accused the Rockefellers, the Warburgs, and the major oil companies of financing Hitler. While the name "Sidney Warburg" was no doubt an invention, the extraordinary fact remains that the argument is the suppressed "Sidney Warburg" book is remarkably close to the evidence presented now. We must examine the roles of the Morgan and Chase Banks in World War II, specifically their collaboration with the Nazis in France while a major war was raging.
In other words, the links between New York international bankers and major historical events, find a provable pattern of subsidy and political manipulation. Looking at the broad array of facts we find persistent recurrence of the same names: Owen Young, Gerard Swope, Hjalmar Schacht, Bernard Baruch, etc.; the same international banks: J.P. Morgan, Guaranty Trust, Chase Bank; and the same location in New York: usually 120 Broadway. This group of international bankers backed the Bolshevik Revolution and subsequently profited from the establishment of a Soviet Russia. This group backed Roosevelt and profited from New Deal socialism. This group also backed Hitler and certainly profited from the German armament in the 1930's. When Big Business should have been running its business operations at Ford Motor, Standard of New Jersey, and so on, we find it actively and deeply involved in political upheavals, war, and revolutions in three major countries.
The version of history presented here is that the financial elite knowingly and with premeditation assisted the Bolshevik Revolution of 1917 in concert with German bankers. After profiting handsomely from the German hyper-inflationary distress of 1923, and planning to place the German reparations burden onto the backs of American investors, Wall Street found it had brought about the 1929 financial crisis. Two men were then backed as leaders for major Western countries: Franklin D. Roosevelt in the United States and Adolf Hitler in Germany. The Roosevelt New Deal and Hitler's Four Year Plan had great similarities. The Roosevelt and Hitler plans were plans for fascist takeovers of their respective countries. While Roosevelt's NRA failed, due to then-operating constitutional constraints, Hitler's Plan succeeded.
Why did the Wall Street elite, the international bankers, want Roosevelt and Hitler in power? Wall Street wanted a policy of revenge; that is, it wanted war in Europe between France and Germany. We know even from Establishment history that both Hitler and Roosevelt acted out policies leading to war. The link-ups between persons and events in this would require a book. But a single example will perhaps indicate the remarkable concentration of power within a relatively few organizations, and the use of this power.
On May 1st, 1918, when the Bolsheviks controlled only a small fraction of Russia (and were to come near to losing even that fraction in the summer of 1918), the American League to Aid and Cooperate with Russia was organized in Washington DC to support the Bolsheviks. This was not a "Hands off Russia" type of committee formed by the Communist Party U.S.A. or its allies. It was a committee created by Wall Street with George P. Whalen of Vacuum Oil Company as Treasurer and Coffin and Oudin of General Electric, along with Thompson of the Federal Reserve System, Willard of the Baltimore a Ohio Railroad, and assorted socialists.
When we look at the rise of Hitler and Nazism we find Vacuum and General Electric well represented. Ambassador Dodd in Germany was struck by the monetary and technical contribution by the Rockefeller-controlled Vacuum Oil Company in building up military gasoline facilities for the Nazis. The Ambassador tried to warn Roosevelt. Dodd believed, in his apparent naivete of world affairs, that Roosevelt would intervene, but Roosevelt himself was backed by these same oil interests and Walter Teagle of Standard Oil of New Jersey and the NRA was on the board of Roosevelt's Warm Springs Foundation. So, in but one of many examples, we find the Rockefeller-controlled Vacuum Oil Company prominently assisting in the creation of Bolshevik Russia, the military build-up of Nazi Germany, and backing Roosevelt's New Deal.
Hitler was unique in his ability to control people's emotions with his oratory. He was used by the globalists of his time to create war and wealth for themselves, and destruction and death for everyone else. These same criminals are hard at work today. The forces that put Hitler into power, and made WWII happen, are now using international terrorism to achive their goals. History is a great teacher, but sadly, the mind numbed masses of today don't seem to be listening.