“The heaviest blow that ever struck humanity was the coming of Christianity. Bolshevism is Christianity’s illegitimate child. Both are inventions of the Jew…evolution[] was in the natural order of things.”
ADOLF HITLER, 1941
“Was it not the Germans who when the Roman Empire had been rotted inwardly by Jewish Christianity and a declining population, had conquered and inherited it? The Germanic Middle Ages had indeed been frustrated by the “Christian” Renaissance, the rise of the plutocratic capitalist civilization of Western Europe but now that that plutocratic capitalist civilization was in its turn decaying, might not the German reawaken and, awakened, resume and redirect their splendid mission? The old German Emperors, for good technical reasons, had looked south to Italy; the new German Reich, for similar reasons, must look east. Might it not, even now, by some heroic effort, wrest from the Russians their dominion and impose upon the Heartland a German instead of a Russian Empire? It is true, the Russians were more numerous; but had not minorities often before, by skill and determination, conquered and enslaved great nations?... Christianity, with its disgusting equalitarianism, would be extirpated ....he [Hitler] had also read The Protocols of the Elders of Zion,[] the intellectual justification of his anti-Semitism, and Houston Stewart Chamberlain’s Foundations of the Nineteenth Century, the avowed and recognizable basis of his racial doctrines.” 
Oxford scholar, H. TREVOR ROPER, 1953
Hitler considered civilization “rotted by Jewish Christianity” because it’s biblical principles of free capital and high morals allowed people to rule themselves and to be free without an elite dictatorship. Since Hitler saw national socialism as the elite ruling aristocracy of the world to come, with himself at the helm as it’s Führer, is it any wonder he hated our form of government-democracy based on Judeo Christian values. Dismissing his statement falsely connecting Bolshevism with Christianity we emphasize that the Jew and his second coming Messiah, the hope and promise of “Jewish Christianity” will indeed be the answer to all of the present difficulties within humanity and this certainly is not more than 40 years from our time.
PHILIP MOORE, 1998
HITLER’S ATOMIC BOMB ALMOST ELIMINATED THE JEW FROM THE EARTH
An A&E segment of Biography, hosted by Peter Graves, entitled “The Fatal Attraction of Adolf
Hitler”, which aired on November 13, 1991, interviewed a member of the Hitler youth, Wilhem Huebner, who was patted on his cheek by Hitler only days before he committed suicide in his Berlin bunker. Huebner was asked, “Didn’t you realize at the time that the war was lost?” His answer was, “No, not at all, we boys still fought and we heard rumors that the Führer somehow had a secret weapon in reserve.”
This author believes this “secret weapon” was the Atomic bomb. It was first exploded in a U.S. test on July 16, 1945 near Alamogordo, New Mexico, only ten weeks after Hitler died. The bomb was kept from his hand because of our allied clandestine bombing of his heavy water plant in Norway. This delayed his developing the bomb before we did. This was, until recently, one of the best-kept secrets of modern history. No one, it would seem, wanted to admit how close Hitler came to conquering earth and destroying the Jewish people.
As this manuscript was in the final stages of being readied for publication, a friend of mine, G. A. Bennett, informed me of a recent book entitled, Japan’s Secret War- Japan’s Race Against Time to Build its Own Atomic Bomb. Its author, Robert Wilcox, has used the freedom of information act to obtain U.S. government files which proved Hitler and Japan were near completion of the bomb and that only fifty days before Germany surrendered on May 7, 1945, a German U-boat (U-234) left Hamberg carrying large portions of uranium (see page 156 Japan’s Secret War). The boat was to dock in Japan and its contents were to be quickly assembled and used to secure a Japanese/German victory at the end of WWII. On the back cover of Wilcox’ book, Lawrence McQuillan of UPI commented, “In a fascinating look at what might have been, Robert Wilcox details how close Japan came to successfully building an Atomic bomb of its own and radically altering world history.”
The Japanese present gifts at the signing of the tripartite pact between Germany, Italy and Japan.
Lieutenant General Takeo Yasuda, the Director of Japan’s Army Airforce Technical Research Institute, has said, regarding the joint Nazi Japanese bomb project, “Japan is a small country, so it is limited. We cannot make as many airplanes as America. So we cannot win the war by doing the same things as she does. To win a war, we needed something special, like an Atomic bomb.”
As things went, in the providence of God, no doubt, U-234 surrendered to America on its way to Japan. The submarine left March 25, 1945 from Kiel harbor in Germany. On board were Carl Ernst Pfaff, one of the few who knew what was on board and who would be the recipients of the cargo—the Japanese army. The Captain was Heimlick Feuler. Louftvalver (airforce) General Ulrich Kessler, an air-defense specialist was aboard. Werner Bachman, a passenger testified, “Later we learned how valuable and important the scientific material was that we carried. There were several tons of blueprints which described in detail Germany's latest weapon’s technologies.” These included the German ME262 (the world’s first jet fighter), a V.2 rocket and 560 kilograms of uranium oxide (U235).
Two Japanese high-ranking officers, Lieutenant Commander Hadiel Tomanoga and Lieutenant Genzo Shoji were on board. Shoji's son, Motonobu Shoji admitted, “my father was told there was a German submarine that was going to Japan and that he should come back with a written plan for a new weapon.” Dr. Yoshio Nishina (who was jointly working on the atomic project with Germany) had an assistant named Kunihiko Kigosh, he said, “There were two or three submarines coming from Germany loaded with uranium, but they never arrived, these were Japanese submarines. I heard—they sunk at sea close to Malaysia.”
In May 1945, Karl Dernitz ordered all U-boats to surrender. Captain Feuler surrendered to the Americans. On May 13th the sub surfaced; a day later, officers of the USS Sutton destroyer boarded and took the crew into custody. Erich Menzel, first lieutenant Adjutant to General Kessler said, “...Americans armed to their teeth” boarded and an American officer publicly announced an order, “You are now prisoners of the United States.” The sub was taken to Portsmouth, New Hampshire.
The naval yard commander ordered the Marine guards to shoot anyone who attempted to talk to the crew of U-234, and the press was kept at bay. This had never been done before. Karl Ernst Pfaff, when interrogated about the uranium, said he saw Robert Oppenheimer examining the crates of uranium. Major John Lansdale of Manhattan Project Security delivered the uranium to Washington then transferred it to Oakridge, Tennessee. Oakridge, plant K25, quickly processed it into weapons grade material that was added to the uranium in the bomb that America dropped on Japan, shortly thereafter. Lansdale said, “When I heard about the uranium aboard the German submarine I got very excited, because I knew that we needed all of it...it is ironic that the German uranium intended for the Japanese was ultimately delivered by the Americans...the submarine was a godsend because it came at the right time and to the right place.”
Without the bomb the war would have continued at least five more months and five times as many people would have died in war casualties, disease, and starvation, including Japanese, Americans, and Chinese. Had we not beaten Hitler/Japan to the bomb several of you reading would not be here and those left would be speaking German/Japanese and living under totalitarianism instead of democracy.
The “Little Boy” Atomic bomb obliterated Hiroshima, August 6, 1945. Over 93,000 people were dead on impact. At the end of the year, deaths totaled 140,000.
Hiroshima after the blast.
The “Fat Man” Atomic bomb demolished Nagasaki, August 9, 1945. Over 41,000 persons were killed.
Crater blasted by a Hydrogen bomb in the Nevada dessert in 1962. The black spot on the circular trail at the bottom of the crater is a truck on a road. In the hydrogen device an Atomic bomb is used to detonate the H-bomb. The first atomic bomb dropped on Japan destroyed four square miles. However, the cloud of the H-bomb after the explosion spans more than 100 miles.
In 1954 the U.S. test detonated a twelve-megaton Hydrogen bomb called the “Bravo” which showered down radioactive fallout over an area of 7,000 miles. This bomb had an explosive force 1,000 times greater than the Atomic bomb that destroyed Hiroshima. A bomb like this could easily exterminate over 100 million people if used in a well populated area.
In 1961 the Russians exploded a 58-megaton Hydrogen weapon which made the “Bravo” look like child’s play. China and France followed with the H-bomb testing in 1967-1968.
Production of hydrogen weapons quickly followed the advent of the atomic ones because they required atomic force to be detonated.
One can only imagine what would have happened if Hitler had become the first with the bomb as his scientists were so close to it as we will show. Hitler, of course, would not have allowed anyone else to develop similar weapons (which could be used against him) and would have exercised ultimate power over the world for the rest of his life. In a 1991 PBS documentary entitled, Albert Einstein—How I See The World, Eugene Wigner of Einstein College commented, “We were very worried that the Germans will develop atomic weapons. We wanted, therefore, to interest the United States to develop nuclear weapons so that Hitler should not be the only one to possess them.”
* * *
The ships at the base of this underwater atomic test explosion show its proportional size.
Hitler would have had time to set up crematoria and gas chambers world wide and exterminate the Jews and vast segments of “the inferior races,” all but the Aryan people, as was his plan. His political ideal was “a world without Jews.” Believe it or not, plans before Hitler’s death were already being implemented to exterminate the Jews in the Middle East. Gas chambers and crematoria were under construction in that part of the world. Mufti Haja Amir Le-Husseini (cousin of today’s Arafat) had met with Hitler and anticipated his break through to the Middle East. For details read the rare book, The Mufti and The Führer, by Joseph B. Schecktman. On page 207 of this book a letter of Freiherr Von Weizsaeeker written at the request of Hitler to the Mufti is reproduced. Part of it reads, “The Germans and the Arabs have common enemies in...the Jews; and are united to fight against them.”
Mufti Haj Amin al-Husseini & Adolf Hitler in 1941.
HEAVY WHAT? ATOMIC!
In April of 1996 Prime Minster Peres of Israel, after being briefed on intelligence, regarding Arab endeavors to obtain advanced nuclear weapons made the statement, “It is the first time in history that an evil and malicious movement, covered by a religious lining, may acquire these terrible weapons. Imagine what would have happened if Hitler had a nuclear bomb.”
It is often overlooked that if we had not located and kept destroying Hitler’s heavy water plant and heavy water shipments, Hitler probably would have developed and assembled the bomb before the U.S.
Einstein in an August 2nd letter of 1939 to Roosevelt noted that Germany had “stopped the sale of uranium.” Our point is had Hitler beat us to the bomb we would all be speaking German today—those of us left that is.
Just imagine having a few Hiroshima type A-bombs exploding in America. We would have had to surrender! Hitler would have confiscated our wealth, murdered our Jewish citizens and occupied the United States for—who knows how long? Is it any wonder why Albert Einstein wrote, “When I signed that letter to President Roosevelt advocating that the atomic bomb should be built...we all felt that there was a high probability that the Germans...might succeed and use the atomic bomb to become the master race.”
Professor Tony Haye and Patrick Walter, in their 1997 book, Einstein’s Mirror, documented that, “......the U.S. bomb program had stagnated in bureaucracy and committees. Perhaps because the threat of Nazi domination seemed more real to them, it was two physicist refugees in England who made the crucial next step. At Birmingham University in March 1940, Otto Frisch asked Rudolf Peierls the question: ‘Suppose someone gave you a quantity of pure 235 isotope of uranium–what would happen?’ Peierls had developed a formula to calculate critical masses, so they put in the numbers for U235. They were amazed at how small a mass was needed:
“We estimate the critical size to be about a pound, whereas speculations concerned with natural uranium had tended to come out with tons’....Could such a chain reaction lead to an explosion?...The chain reaction has to proceed very quickly, otherwise the pressure caused by the fissioning atoms will push the uranium atoms too far apart for the chain reaction to continue. Peierls made a rough estimate...assuming that fast neutrons also caused U235 to fission. His calculation showed that some eighty links of the chain would be generated before the pressure blew the uranium apart. This meant that a pound or so of uranium would release the equivalent energy of thousands of tons of ordinary explosive–the kiloton bomb had arrived. They were in awe of their own results. Separation of tons of U235 was not a practical proposition: separation of a few pounds was....Frisch and Peierls wrote up their discoveries in a two-part report, known later as the ‘Frisch-Peierls Memorandum.’ Since they did not dare give it to a secretary, Peierls had to type the report himself. The memorandum is an amazingly farsighted document, with the second, less technical part written in such direct and simple language that not even the politicians or the military could fail to grasp its message. After pointing out that the explosion would be large enough to destroy ‘the center of a big city,’ the authors went on to explain the implications of the radioactive contamination such a bomb would cause.
“Peierls and Frisch ended their report with a bleak warning about a possible German bomb:
“ ‘Since the separation of the necessary amount of uranium is, in the most favorable circumstances, a matter of several months, it would obviously be too late to start production when such a bomb is known to be in the hands of Germany, and the matter seems, therefore, very urgent.’ ”
“Frisch and Peierls were right to be worried. After the war was over, it was discovered that in December 1939, Heisenberg had written a report for the German War Office in which he concluded that ‘enriched uranium’ with more than the normal percentage of U235 was ‘the only method of producing explosives several orders of magnitude more powerful than the strongest explosives yet known.’ ”
Hey and Walters also note that: “Kurt Diebner of the German Army ordnance said...‘It was the elimination of the heavy water production in Norway that was the main factor in our failure to achieve a self-sustaining atomic reactor before the war ended.’ ”
In Anthony Cave Brown’s book, Bodyguard of Lies, published by Bantam the cover is prefaced, “The never-before-told story of allied espionage in World War II. The hidden war of spies, code-breakers and double-agents—The secrets of the greatest clandestine operation in history....[are] revealed for the first time in this truly extraordinary bestseller.”
The hidden story of Hitler’s heavy water storage plant in Norway is told. Had Hitler’s plant not been disabled and his heavy water not destroyed (as it was being shipped for completion of his A-bomb) by the allied underground there would be no Jew on earth today. There would solely exist a pagan Aryan race and the Old and New Testament would have been shown to be untrue, in that God’s promises of Jewish preservation would have failed.
The book tells us that, “....the Allies had not ignored the possibility that the Germans might possess the war’s one decisive weapon—the atomic bomb. Would Hitler be able to unleash an atomic bomb on, or even before, D-Day? No one in London or Washington really knew. It was theoretically possible; the Germans were known to be advanced in nuclear fission; in 1939 they had begun a vigorous program to build such a weapon. At the same time, British intelligence undertook a vigorous program of it’s own to discover the nature and extent of German research, and to look for the means, if possible, to neutralize it. There was an extreme urgency to MI-6’s task, and the way in which it was performed would become one of the most remarkable feats of the war.
“The first ‘break’ for MI-6 came in 1939 when the Oslo Report revealed that the Germans were, in fact, actively engaged in atomic research. Then it was discovered that their research was dependent upon the use of heavy water—deuterium oxide, which required enormous amounts of electrical power to make, and was being produced only at the Vemork plant in Rjukan, a small town under the Hardanger plateau of South Norway. With the conquest of Norway, the Germans had taken possession of the plant and gained easy access to its production of heavy water.
“Menzies and his service had little technical knowledge of the eerie subject of atomic physics, save that it might breed the deadliest weapon the world had ever known. But if there was a weak link in the Germans’ research and development program, it was in Norway. Therefore, Menzies put Lieutenant Commander Eric Welsh, the chief of the Norwegian country section of MI-6, in charge of the intelligence attack. Welsh was an officer with a considerable layman’s knowledge of science, and he had an even greater knowledge of Norway. He had managed a chemicals and paint factory there for several years and had married a Norwegian. He knew the geography of Rjukan, he knew many of the personalities there, and in his mind’s eye he knew how men might be got in to blow the place up.
“The need for an attack became acute when, in October 1941, the “Princes”—the underground secret intelligence service in Denmark—sent a telegram to MI-6 saying that Niels Bohr, the Danish physicist who was something of a confessor to the international scientific fraternity engaged in atomic research, had received a visitor from Germany, Professor Werner Heisenberg, a leading figure in the German program to develop the atomic bomb, had come to ask Bohr a very difficult question. Was it morally correct, Heisenberg wished to know, for a physicist to engage in the construction of such an absolute weapon, even in wartime? Bohr responded with a question of his own. Did Heisenberg mean to imply that the Germans believed such a weapon to be feasible? Heisenberg said, sadly, that such was the case. The conversation left Bohr deeply shocked; he warned the Princes and they warned London. He was, said Bohr, convinced that Germany was on the threshold of obtaining the atomic bomb, and that belief was sufficient to compel London to take decisive action.
“MI-6 turned to Professor Lief Tronstad, a chemist in his late thirties who had helped build the heavy water plant it Rjukan. Tronstad had become chief of the Norwegian government-in-exile’s Section IV—the secret service—and under him there was an agent who was a native of Rjukan, Einar Skinnerland. On March 29, 1942, Skinnerland was parachuted onto the wild and desolate Hardanger plateau above Rjukan to establish an intelligence post. He soon made contact with the Vemork plant’s chief engineer, Jomar Brun; and Brun reported that the Germans were increasing the plant’s production of heavy water. Skinnerland transmitted that information to London by secret writing through Stockholm, and he was then instructed to obtain detailed drawings and photographs of the plant, together with the surrounding countryside. With Brun’s help, he gathered the necessary information, microphotographed it and smuggled it out in a tube of toothpaste to Stockholm. When it reached London it was carefully studied at MI-6, and Menzies approached the Joint Intelligence Committee with a proposition that the Vemork plant be destroyed as a matter of urgency. The JIC agreed, and plans were made for what came to be called ‘Operation Freshman.’
“It was a bold operation. Two teams of paratroopers—forty men in all—were to land by gliders on the Hardanger plateau, and from Skinner-land’s base, they were to storm and destroy the Rjukan plant in a swift and violent coup de main. Freshman’s advance party landed as planned on October 18, 1942, just as Brun arrived in Britain after a fugitive’s journey from Rjukan to Stockholm, where he was hidden in the bomb bay of a Mosquito and flown to London. He gave the Freshman teams a personal briefing on the weather, the German guards, the positions of the machine-gun posts, and the best routes down from the plateau into the gorge where the Vemork plant sat on an outcrop over a deep and powerful stream. But the Freshman teams would never reach the plant. Their gliders crash-landed in heavy weather over Norway. The survivors were quickly rounded up by German ski patrols, the injured were killed, and the rest, after interrogation, were shot, although they were in British army uniform. The Germans realized that the paratroopers’ target was the heavy water plant at Rjukan. The result was inevitable; defenses were strengthened around the plant.
“There was considerable despair in London at the failure of Freshman. But the plant could not be left intact; its destruction was an imperative, and Colonel Jack Wilson, the chief of SOE’s Norwegian country section, was authorized to mount a second attack—‘Gunnerside.’ The operation was well planned; from Brun’s data, a large model was built not only of the plant but also of the surrounding terrain. Wilson selected his men from among volunteers from the Royal Norwegian Army. Their training was lengthy and thorough, and to ensure that none but the principals knew about Gunnerside, the men practiced at Station 17, a special training school in Scotland which had been cleared of all other agents. Their main target would be the eighteen stainless steel high-concentration cells at the Vemork plant, and the plan called for the Gunnerside party to land to a reception by the ‘Swallows’—the new code name for the team that had preceded Freshman. But the condition of the Swallows was not short of desperate. They had gone to ground on the Hardanger plateau—an area of inaccessible terrain, mountain peaks, grinding glaciers, precipices, marshes, swamps, impassable streams—after the Freshman fiasco. They had long since exhausted their food; severe storms made it impossible for the RAF to parachute supplies, and the deep snow made it unusually difficult to live off the land. Yet Gunnerside could not succeed without the Swallows.
“Gunnerside was launched on February 16, 1943, although no one was sure what the men would find when they were parachuted in near Kkrykenvann, about 28 miles across country from the Swallows’ hideout. The party landed safely, and at first the weather was in their favor; the squalls, which could lift men from their feet and hurl them bodily across the frozen snow, had died down. Then a blizzard broke out and delayed their progress, but finally, as they approached Lake Kalungsjå, they sighted two of the Swallows. They looked like the men in the famous painting of Scott’s last march through the Antarctic; and their condition was not so very different. Their long ragged beards were hung with icicles, the cold had made deep splits in their skin, they could barely hobble with frostbite—but they were alive.
“The men holed up in the Swallows’ hideout, and by the late afternoon of February 26—a Friday—the Gunnerside party had moved forward to take up position in two woodsmen’s huts on a hillside just north of Rjukan. From there they planned their attack. It was decided that the only way to get into the plant without alerting the guards was to descend into the gorge below the lip of the plateau, cross the swollen and semi-frozen torrent in the bed of the gorge, and then climb the 500-foot face to the outcrop on which the heavy water plant had been built—a formidable physical feat.
“The following evening the attack party skied to the lip of the plateau and began the descent into the gorge. The night was filled with the hum of the plant’s turbines; and this, together with a rising wind, muffled their way to the bottom of the gorge. They crossed the stream, began the difficult climb up the other side, and finally reached a ledge about 400 yards from the plant. Threading through a minefield and staying out of sight of the German sentries, they found a basement door; two men got into the factory through a cable duct which Brun had described, unlocked the door and let the rest of the party in. They detained the only workman in the plant that Sunday morning—a Norwegian. Then they laid the charges on all eighteen cells, which helped produce the heavy water.
“By 1 a.m. Gunnerside had finished its work; the fuses had been set and started. The men told the Norwegian workman to find a place of safety on one of the upper floors; and then they withdrew, scrambling down into the gorge and crossing the stream. As they began the climb on the other side, the charges exploded and the Germans woke up to the noise of the blast and the wail of an air-raid siren. Not a shot had been fired. The Germans never saw the Gunnerside attackers, who melted into the darkness and would escape on a 250-mile march across the Hardanger plateau into Sweden. But each one of the cells had been blown up and almost a ton of heavy water had been destroyed.
“When the results of the attack were analyzed in London, it was predicted that the German production of heavy water would be delayed by two years. As it was, the plant was restored by April of that same year and toward the end of 1943 the Germans were again able to begin tapping heavy water. By that time Niels Bohr was in London. He had been spirited away from Copenhagen by MI-6 with the aid of the Princes and he again warned of the dangers of a German atomic bomb. One November 16, 1943, the American high command ordered the 8th Air Force to make another attack on the Rjukan plant. Over seven hundred 500-pound bombs rained down upon the target and while the plant escaped, sufficient damage was done to the power system to make further production of heavy water impossible for some time. With that, Goering, who was the minister responsible for the German atomic program, deduced the time had come to evacuate the Vemork installations to Germany.
“News of the decision was quickly in London. On November 30, 1943, Einar Skinnerland, SOE’s principal agent in Norway, radioed from his base at telmark that Vemork was to be evacuated to Germany. When this intelligence was examined at a meeting in London, it was decided that because Germany’s available hydroelectric power was so limited and costly, the evacuation of the plant would present no immediate danger to the Allies. But there would be danger if the Germans successfully evacuated their existing stocks of heavy water. Skinnerland was instructed to make developments at Vemork his primary target.
“At the end of January 1944, Skinnerland was able to wireless that the heavy water consignment was ready for shipment to Germany. There were 14 tons of fluid and 613 kilograms of heavy water in various stages of concentration; the Germans had drawn off the lot and sorted it for shipment in thirty-nine drums stenciled with the words ‘Potash Lye.’ More-over, Skinnerland reported, the consignment and the route over which it was to be shipped were being guarded by special squads of Feldgrau and SS. London wirelesses back to inquire about the opportunities for preventing the shipment. But Skinnerland replied that if the British intended to do anything militarily they would have to act quickly; he had heard that the heavy water was to begin its journey from Rjuken in seven days. SOE acted hurriedly. Knut Haukelid, a member of Gunnerside who had remained behind in Norway, and Skinnerland were instructed to attack and destroy the shipment.
“....How could the heavy water be destroyed? Larsen thought it would be vulnerable to attack at only one point. The Germans, he revealed, intended to transport the heavy water in railway wagons from the plant down to the rail-ferry that crossed Lake Tinnsjö to Tinnoset. There, it would proceed by rail and road to Heröya for loading onto the ship for Germany, particularly deep—1300 feet at one point—and if the ferry was sunk, the cargo could never be salvaged. Larsen agreed to arrange it so the heavy water would be ready for shipment only in time to catch the ferry on Sunday morning, February 20, a day when it would be less crowded with Norwegian civilians than at any other time in the week; and Haukelid agreed to help Larsen escape to avoid certain execution for his part in the conspiracy....Haukelid calculated...that he would need 18 pounds of plastique shaped into a sausage 12 feet long. This he made, and put it into a sack. He also made two fuses with ordinary alarm clocks, tested one, found it worked, and then he and his men retired to their mountain hideout.
“Meanwhile, both London and Berlin were taking extraordinary steps, the former to make sure that the heavy water did not reach Germany, the latter to see that it did. SOE wirelesses a second group in Norway, ‘Chaffinch,’ to attack the consignment if it got as far as Heröya. The RAF was ordered to lay on a mission to sink the ship taking the heavy water across to Germany—if the consignment got that far. At the same time an SS police company was moved to Rjukan, a squadron of Fieseler Storch reconnaissance aircraft was sent from Himmler’s Special Air Group to fly anti-ambush patrols, and a large army detachment was assigned to guard the heavy water during its journey. SD agents detected that some plan was afoot to destroy the consignment; but they were not sure how and where the attack would be made. In consequence, the Germans decided to mount a special guard from Vemork down to the lake and, when the Hydro reached the far side, to split the shipment into two halves and send them by different routes and methods. Oddly, they undertook no precautions of a special nature aboard the Hydro itself.
“At 11 p.m. on February 19, the night before the consignment was to arrive, Haukelid and two of his men went down to the quay and boarded the Hydro; the boat was alongside overnight and her crew was having a party. There were no German guards aboard, but there were Norwegian watchmen. One of them stopped Haukelid and his companions as they entered the passenger saloon, but Haukelid explained that they were on the run from the Gestapo and asked for his help. The watchmen showed them the door into the binges, and Haukelid went down with one of his men, leaving the other to guard the door. Once in the bilges, they made their way along the flat bottom to the bow, and there, deep in filthy water, they laid the charge with an electric detonator and timed the fuse. By 4 a.m. that morning the job was finished, and Haukelid and his men left the Hydro. If all went well, at 10:45 the following morning the Hydro and its cargo would be on the bottom of Lake Tinnsjö.
“Haukelid collected Larsen and the two men immediately began their flight, traveling by car and skis to Kongsberg, where they would board a train for the first stage of their journey to Sweden. Just as they were buying their tickets, the train from Oslo pulled in and the SS police chief of Rjukan, a certain Muggenthaler, stepped out. He had been called back from a weekend in the capital to superintend the movement of the heavy water.
“At 8 a.m. that Sunday—February 20, 1944—the ferry train left the Rjukan sidings with two wagons laden with drums containing the heavy water. Guards were posted at 30 yard intervals on either side of the track, and the Fieseler Storchs flew overhead. The train itself was guarded by SS men, and Muggentaaler rode on the locomotive by 10 a.m. the wagons had been anchored to the Hydro’s deck, and the ferry set out on schedule with fifty-three people aboard. Then, exactly at 10:45 a.m., the ferry shuddered under the impact of a violent “knock.’ The exploding plastique ripped a hole in the Hydro, and it began to settle by the bow...Within five minutes the Hydro had sunk....With that explosion, Germany’s hopes of building an atomic bomb in time for use in the Second World War ended. It was a major triumph for Britain in the secret war. For as Dr. Kurt Diebner, one of the main figures in the Reich’s research and development program, acknowledged after the war, ‘...it was the elimination of German heavy water production in Norway that was the main factor in our failure to achieve a self-sustaining atomic reactor before the war ended.’ The Allies had knocked out one potential threat to the success of D-Day and even to the eventual outcome of the war, although that fact would not become known...”
Hitler would continue to attempt to obtain the necessary amount of heavy water and to build his atomic bomb, until the day he learned his bunker would soon be under siege, though this would be unknown to most for decades. Fearful of the Russians capturing him alive and possible public mutilation of his body thereafter, he ordered his body burned and shot himself in the head little more than a day before his hideout was penetrated.
The question remains, What if Hitler had not turned against Stalin and the Russians who we will show from new findings were also murdering Jews. Would this have bought him the time he needed to beat America to the bomb? The answer would certainly seem a resounding ‘yes!’
The “Fat Man” Atomic bomb, a day before it’s fatal flight to Japan.
Jews pray at the Western Wall in Jerusalem.
Jerusalem¾the eternal home of the Jew.
 See my work, The End of History—Messiah Conspiracy, Appendix 3, for supporting evidence indicating evolution is untrue.
 H.R. Trevor-Roper, Introductory Essay on the Mind of Adolf Hitler to Hitler’s Secret Conversations 1941-44, pp. 6-7, underline mine, used by permission.
 To better understand this forged Anti-Jewish document and how Hitler used it to ride to power through creating nation wide hatred of the Jews, see our Appendix 5.
 Introduction to Ibid p. XVII, XIX, XXV, underline mine.
 The Greek term atoms atomo" (meaning “that which can not be cut”) since the innovation of the atom bomb, whereby atoms are split, is now proven false. The neutron, a chargeless particle that was unknown to the Greeks, is not repelled by the atom thus it enters with ease. Once inside it splits the atom and atomic energy is released.
 On August 6 “the little boy” Atomic bomb was dropped on Hiroshima and August 9 “the fat man” Atomic bomb destroyed Nagasaki.
 Robert Wilcox, Japan’s Secret War—Japan’s Race Against Time To Build Its Own Atomic Bomb, New York: Marlowe & Co. © 1995 p. back cover, bold mine.
 Ibid, p.52.
 Megaton means millions of tons of TNT.
Emile Klaus Fuchs, a German scientist, who participated in the research of thermal nuclear weapons admitted, “He had transmitted classified information to the Soviet Union.” Colliers Encyclopedia, Volume 17, New York, NY: © 1997, P.F. Collier, A division of New Field, Pub., Inc. p. 756, used by permission..
Fuchs, having given critical atomic secrets to the Russians, “....was not Jewish He was a member of the Communist party at Kiel University,” Toney Hey and Patrick Walters, Einstein’s Mirror, New York, NY: Cambridge University Press © 1997, p. 157, used by permission.
Hey and Walters also pointed out that “In 1933 he arrived in England and became Nevill Mott’s first Ph.D. student in Bristol. He was recruited by Peierls for the British bomb program, and followed Peierls to Los Alamos. From 1942 to 1950 Fuchs passed on very detailed information, not only about the uranium and plutonium bombs, but also about the ‘Super’-Teller’s hydrogen bomb project....Joe-I, the first Russian atomic bomb exploded in 1949, was a direct copy of [America’s] Fat Man [Atomic bomb].” Ibid. p. 158 [ ] mine.
 The 1997 edition of Collier’s Encyclopedia notes of this “As early as 1934, the American Association for the Advancement of Science discussed the possibility of making nuclear weapons. However, at that time, Einstein himself doubted the possibility of initiating a chain reaction by which large amounts of energy might be released.
“In 1939, the key to the problem was found by four scientists working in Berlin, Otto Hahn, Lise Meitner, Fritz Strassmann, and Otto Frisch. [These were Jews, Meitner was a Jewish Christian.] They found, that a neutron, when introduced into a uranium nucleus by radioactive bombardment, split the nucleus into two nuclei, barium and krypton, with a very great release of energy.” Collier’s Encyclopedia Volume 17, p. 753 [ ] and bold mine.
After 1939 Nuclear scientist involved in the early innovations of the A-bomb were brought to the United States. Among them were: Enrico Fermi of Italy, Niels Bohr of Denmark and Leo Szilard, Eugene Wigner and Edward Teller of Hungary. These scientists, “…as well as many Americans in this field, were impressed by the discovery of Hahn, Meitner, Strassmann, and Frisch, and they understood immediately the possibilities of exploiting it to create a nuclear weapon. The first overtures for U.S. Government support were made by Fermi to the Navy Department, but Navy officials showed little interest. The Germans had grasped the implications of the fission discovery and had launched an intensive study of the subject. In July 1939 several scientists prevailed on Einstein to write a letter to President Franklin D. Roosevelt, pointing out that the nuclear chain reaction made a nuclear bomb theoretically possible. Roosevelt set up a committee to look into the matter. The committee confirmed the potential of nuclear weapons and recommended that further research be supported by government funds.” Ibid. p. 754.
 “Albert Einstein - How I See The World,” a production of VIP Video Film Producers Ltd. and Lumen Productions in association with WNET/13 © 1991, VIP Film Producers International Ltd. English is Wigner’s.
 ABC News Magazine, Night Line, April 29, 1996. This statement was made in response to a comment that Colonel Quadafi made regarding recent Arab endeavors to obtain the bomb with the intention of using it on Israel.
In the 1997 edition of Collier’s Encyclopedia, it was noted that, “Inspections carried out by the United Nations Special Commission and the IAEA in Iraq after the end of the Persian Gulf War (1990-1991) revealed that Iraq...was within two to three years of having an operational nuclear weapon.” Ibid. p. 757.
 Heavy water—D2O—deuterium oxide, is an essential ingredient for the atomic bomb in that it acts as a modulator to control the energy of the neutrons in a chain reaction.
 Quoted from a letter to Linus Pauling which was recorded in Pauling’s diary, bold mine.
 Toney Hey and Patrick Walters, Einstein’s Mirror, New York, NY: Cambridge University Press © 1997, pp. 154-56, used by permission.
 Ibid. p. 152.
 Anthony Cave Brown, Bodyguard of Lies, New York, NY: Bantam Books, © 1975, pp. 370-77, used by permission, bold mine.
 A few days before Hitler committed suicide he launched a German U-boat from Hamburg loaded with uranium and heavy water, which was to dock in Japan. Japan had been working on the Atomic bomb in conjunction with Hitler. Though this has been kept from the world’s eye, until Robert Wilcox published his book, Japan’s Secret War- Japan’s Race Against Time To Build Its Own Atomic Bomb, in 1995.
In this book Wilcox used secret FBI documents he obtained through The Freedom of Information Act to prove the claim of his title. Of course Truman was briefed on Japan’s progress and this was the real reason he hit Japan twice, until they surrendered. On the back cover of Wilcox’ book, the Washington Post commented, “Truman...must have been aware of Japan’s nuclear capability as he deliberated about using an American Atomic bomb.” The Washington Times commented, “...had Japan developed the bomb first, they would have used it ruthlessly.” Ibid.