I started googling to try to find out more about Douglas Bazata and the assassination of General George S. Patton, and came up with this really great Rense article from three years ago. Turns out that Bazata was an American Jew of Lebanese descent. I find that to be extremely interesting. And get this—all the way back in Sept. 25, 1979 Bazata revealed before a group of O.S.S. personnel at the Hilton Hotel in Washington, D.C. that he had been tasked with the assassination of Patton by O.S.S. head, ‘Wild’ Bill Donovan himself!
There is also some really fascinating stuff about Col. Lindbergh, and his disgust with American actions in Germany.
‘Los Crimenes De Los Buenos’ by Joaquin Bochaca Published January 1, 2001
(Note: The translation of the passage below from Joaquin Bochaca’s book, “Los Crimenes De Los ‘Buenos’ ” was prepared by a participant on Liberty Forum who writes under the name of “Mugwort.” The Book by Bochaca, an Argentinian, appears to be a major writing. I hope it soon becomes available in english translation. The short passage below addresses the assassination of General Patton.)
The abuses committed by the Forces of the Occupation in Germany reached such bestial extremes that various people in the Allied command structure opposed it–or tried to. … Lindbergh mentioned how the American soldiers burned the leftovers of their meals to keep them from being scavenged by the [starving] Germans who hung around the garbage barrels.
He also wrote: “In our homeland the public press publishes articles on how we ‘liberated’ the oppressed peoples. Here, our soldiers use the word ‘liberate’ to describe how they get their hands on loot. Everything they grab from from a German house, everything they take off a German is ‘liberated’ in the lingo of our troops. Leica cameras are liberated, food, works of art, clothes are liberated. A soldier who rapes a German girl is “liberating ” her.
“There are German children who gaze at us as we eat … our cursed regulations forbid us to give them anything to eat. I remember the soldier Barnes, who was arrested for having given a chocolate bar to a tattered little girl. It’s hard to look these children in the face. I feel ashamed. Ashamed of myself, my people, as I eat and look at those children. How can we have gotten so inhumane?” So wrote Colonel Lindbergh, national hero of the United States, who was proposed as a candidate for the presidency of his country, who fought in the air force of his country, who was not a nazi. Many decent American and British citizens can see that.
General Patton, perhaps the most popular of the American generals, immediately opposed the total or partial application of the Morgenthau Plan in his sector of occupation. Soon, he had a run-in with another general of higher rank: General Eisenhower. It’s well-known what extremely violent debates they had about how the civilian population of Germany was to be treated. Patton was SENTENCED TO DEATH by the directors of the scenario.
One day Patton’s car was run into by a military truck in what seemed like a very strange accident. The General was taken by ambulance to a hospital, where he was observed to have serious, but not life-threatening injuries. But some days later he died of a heart attack.
Patton’s death, in any event, was extremely opportune. The General had annnounced that he was thinking of moving to the United States, where he was going to denounce publicly what was taking place in Germany. But he didn’t have time. He had fought with too many important people. General Eisenhower had had to pick up the telephone and ordered that he be halted before he reached Berlin. At Yalta the new “masters of the world” had agreed that the Soviets would be the first to enter the German capital. Patton wanted to prevent the Vandal-like entrance of the Red Army into the capital of the Reich, and made an enemy of Eisenhower. A month before, he could have entered Prague, but was also detained by Eisenhower, leaving him nailed to the ground by an order.
Patton’s difficulties with the WAR POWERS over the occupation of Germany were so great that Eisenhower stripped him of his position as Commander of the Third Army, and stuck him with the command of a secondary unit. Patton knew he was in danger of death, and confided as much to his family and close friends. He was feared because of his prestige-he was the most renowned American General, while Eisenhower was nothing more than a political soldier-and his words could alert the public to the reality of what was happening in Germany.
Thus the accident was set up, which was not by any means the first. On the 21st of April 1945, his airplane on which he was being transported to General Headquarters of the Third Army in Feldfield (England) was attacked by what was assumed to be a German fighter-bomber, but it turned out to be a “Spitfire” piloted by an inexpert Polish pilot. Patton’s plane was shot up, but was miraculously able to land. On the 3rd of May, some days before the end of the war, the General’s jeep was charged by an ox-drawn cart, leaving Patton with light injuries.
October 13, 1945 was when the collision with the truck occurred. When Patton appeared to be getting better from the accident, the “heart attack” occurred. The fact is that after October 13 only the doctors saw Patton, forbidding any other visitors.
Until recently, it was only speculation that Patton had been assassinated. Now it is known for a fact. And it is known for a very simple reason. Because an agent of the well-known OSS (Office of Strategic Services) or American military spy, a certain Douglas Bazata, a Jew of Lebanese origin, announced it in front of 450 invited guests; high ranking, ex-members of the OSS, in the Hilton Hotel in Washington, the 25th of September, 1979. Bazata said, word-for-word:
“For divers political reasons, many extremely high-ranking persons hated Patton. I know who killed him. Because I am the one who was hired to do it. Ten thousand dollars. General William Donovan himself, director of the O.S.S, entrusted me with the mission. I set up the accident. Since he didn’t die in the accident, he was kept in isolation in the hospital, where he was killed with an injection.”
The tragic fate of Patton convinced other colleagues and their honorable compatriots of the uselessness of fighting against the WAR POWERS. And if any doubts remained, the “Morgan case” was enough to dissipate them.
Some further background on Douglas Bazata.