Deprivation, Ethnic Cleansing and (Mass) Murder

The ongoing blockade of Germany for almost three more years, resulting in deprivation and famine; the automatic arrest of millions, with hundreds of thousands dying in the process; the ethnic cleansing of Eastern Europe of many of its minorities – Germans and others; and the expulsion of some 12 million Germans from eastern Germany (Pomerania, Posen, Silesia, East and West Prussia) – these are only a few of the crimes committed by the victorious powers after the war.

The Gruesome Secret of Hamelin

In order that the reader may ascertain whether Bad Nenndorf, as described in the previous article, is a unique exception to British occupation policy in post-war Germany, articles from the German weekly newspaper Deutschen Wochenzeitung are reprinted in translation below.[1] They also show that, for the past 30 years, anyone who wished to inform himself…

Rapine: German Women at the Mercy of their Conquerors during and after World War II

War-related rape is a phenomenon that has existed everywhere throughout human history. Probably the worst example of war-related rape occurred against German women during and after World War II. Red Army soldiers, American GIs, British, French, Belgians, Poles, Czechs and Serbs all took advantage of the conquest of Germany to plunder and then to rape German women.This article recounts some of the horrific crimes committed against German women by Allied soldiers during and after World War II.

Accounts of the American and French POW Camps after World War II

The Western Allies deliberately murdered large numbers of disarmed German prisoners of war (POWs) after World War II by means of starvation, exposure and withholding water. This Allied atrocity was first publicly exposed in 1989 in the book Other Losses by James Bacque. Bacque estimated that the victims undoubtedly number over 790,000, almost certainly over…

American Witnesses to the American and French POW Camps after World War II

James Bacque in his book Other Losses writes that approximately 1 million German prisoners of war (POWs) died in American and French camps after World War II. One critic of this book asks: “How could the bodies disappear without one soldier’s coming forward in nearly 50 years to relieve his conscience?” The answer to this question is that numerous soldiers have come forward to witness the atrocious death rate in the American and French POW camps after World War II. This article documents the testimony of American soldiers who witnessed the lethal nature of these camps.

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