In a painting by a German artist of the time, innocent civilians and war refugees get turned to toast in Dresden by the allied firestorm bombing in February, 1945 when the war was pretty much over. About 130,000 people died horribly for absolutely no reason. Up to a million German civilians might have died by bombing during WWII yet the Globalist rats behind the war still wanted to drop the nuke on the Germans — just the scientists couldn’t finish it in time. The Nips certainly got it.
By Phillip Marlowe
I remember seeing a photo in a history book showing the dead corpses of Nazi propaganda minister Joseph Goebbel’s children outside Hitler’s Berlin bunkers. The poor little kids were dressed nicely and their skin was white as snow. The parent’s twisted, partially burned corpses lay next to them, carefully arranged for the photogs. Supposedly, they were poisoned by the Goebbels as the dirty raping commies closed in.
The photo was terrible. I thought deeply about the whole matter for quite some time. Since history books never used to show such things, I wondered why this was so important for the book editors to run. Then it struck me: The dirty bastards were gloating. This was something people somewhere were happy to show readers, including HS students. As a warning, no doubt. Lately, they’ve been running on TV (seems like every other day) WWII documentaries where they show black and white photos and film of German civilians who committed suicide in the closing days of the war. Even computer colorizing the blood like in a Speilberg movie. For real.
James Baker, Secretary of the Treasury under Reagan and Secretary of State under H. W. Bush, once said something very revealing:
“We painted Hitler as a monster, a devil. And that’s why we couldn’t move away from that portrayal after the war. We had mobilized the masses against the devil incarnate. And so we were forced to continue in this satanic scenario after the war. We could not possibly made our people clear (to them) that the war was actually only a preventive economic measure.”
— German magazine Der Spiegal interview, 1992