henrymakow.com – Jan 18, 2019
In August 1938, the German General Staff informed the British that they were ready to oust Hitler. All the British had to do was resist Hitler’s demands.
Instead, at Munich, they handed Czechoslovakia to him, further proof that Hitler was an Illuminati agent.
“Overall, no man has done more harm to the present and future of the white race than Adolf Hitler.” –Geoff Ferguson
“In politics, nothing happens by accident. If it happens, you can bet it was planned that way.” FDR
“A panel of psychiatrists was even prepared, under the chairmanship of the eminent professor Dr. Karl Bonhoeffer, who would certify the Fuhrer as insane, so that he could be immured in a lunatic asylum…
‘By the beginning of September,’ [Chief of Staff, Gen. Franz] Halder would write, ‘we had taken steps to immunize Germany from this madman.'” (156)
(Updated from November 2, 2014)
By Henry Makow PhD
In May 1938, when Hitler announced his intention to invade Czechoslovakia, the German General Staff feared a world war that would destroy Germany. They decided to place Hitler in a mental asylum.
All they needed was confirmation from England that it would assist Czechoslovakia. The British dithered. Instead of taking a stand, they sabotaged Germany’s resistance to the Nazi plague.
Ludwig Beck, the Chief of the German General Staff observed: “Through yielding to Hitler, the British government will lose its two main allies, the General Staff and the German people.”
The simplest and best opportunity to avoid calamity was lost. The Illuminati wanted world war to increase their power and wealth, and to destroy Germany in advance of their satanist World Government. The Illuminati were not going to allow their creation, Adolf Hitler, to be overthrown.
“You must understand that this war is not against Hitler or National Socialism,” Churchill is quoted as saying, “but against the strength of the German people, which is to be smashed once and for all, regardless whether it is in the hands of Hitler or a Jesuit priest.” (Emrys Hughes, Winston Churchill, His Career in War and Peace p. 145)