Nazi angel of death Josef Mengele
01-22-2009, 10:35 AM
Nazi angel of death Josef Mengele
Nazi angel of death Josef Mengele 'created twin town in Brazil'
The Nazi doctor Josef Mengele is responsible for the astonishing number of twins in a small Brazilian town, an Argentine historian has claimed.
By Nick Evans in Buenos Aires
The steely hearted "Angel of Death", whose mission was to create a master race fit for the Third Reich, was the resident medic at Auschwitz from May 1943 until his flight in the face of the Red Army advance in January 1945.
His task was to carry out experiments to discover by what method of genetic quirk twins were produced – and then to artificially increase the Aryan birthrate for his master, Adolf Hitler.
Now, a historian claims, Mengele's notorious experiments may have borne fruit.
For years scientists have failed to discover why as many as one in five pregnancies in a small Brazilian town have resulted in twins – most of them blond haired and blue eyed.
But residents of Candido Godoi now claim that Mengele made repeated visits there in the early 1960s, posing at first as a vet but then offering medical treatment to the women of the town.
Shuttling between Argentina, Paraguay and Brazil, he managed to evade justice before his death in 1979, but his dreams of a Nazi master race appeared unfulfilled.
In a new book, Mengele: the Angel of Death in South America, the Argentine historian Jorge Camarasa, a specialist in the post-war Nazi flight to South America, has painstakingly pieced together the Nazi doctor's mysterious later years.
After speaking to the townspeople of Candido Godoi, he is convinced that Mengele continued his genetic experiments with twins – with startling results.
He reveals how, after working with cattle farmers in Argentina to increase their stock, Mengele fled the country after fellow Nazi, Adolf Eichmann, was kidnapped by Israeli agents.
He claims that Mengele found refuge in the German enclave of Colonias Unidas, Paraguay, and from there, in 1963, began to make regular trips to another predominantly German community just over the border in Brazil – the farming community of Candido Godoi.
And, Mr Camaras claims, it was here that soon after the birthrate of twins began to spiral.
"I think Candido Godoi may have been Mengele's laboratory, where he finally managed to fulfil his dreams of creating a master race of blond haired, blue eyed Aryans," he said.
"There is testimony that he attended women, followed their pregnancies, treated them with new types of drugs and preparations, that he talked of artificial insemination in human beings, and that he continued working with animals, proclaiming that he was capable of getting cows to produce male twins."
The urbane German who arrived in Candido Godoi was remembered with fondness by many of the townspeople.
"He told us he was a vet," said Aloisi Finkler, a local farmer interviewed by Mr Camarasa. "He asked about illnesses we had among our animals, and told us not to worry, he could cure them. He appeared a cultured and dignified man."
Another farmer, Leonardo Boufler, said: "He went from farm to farm checking the animals. He checked them for TB, and injected those that were infected. He said he could carry out artificial insemination of cows and humans, which we thought impossible as in those days it was unheard of."
But the Nazi eugenicist did not concentrate on animals alone.
A former mayor and town doctor, Anencia Flores da Silva, set out to try to solve the town's mystery. He interviewed hundreds of people, and discovered one character who crept on cropping up: an itinerant medic calling himself Rudolph Weiss.
Dr da Silva said: "In the testimonies we collected we came across women who were treated by him, he appeared to be some sort of rural medic who went from house to house. He attended women who had varicose veins and gave them a potion which he carried in a bottle, or tablets which he brought with him. Sometimes he carried out dental work, and everyone remembers he used to take blood."
The people of Candido Godoi now largely accept that a Nazi war criminal was an inadvertent guest of theirs for several years in the early 1960s. The town's official crest shows two identical profiles and a road sign welcomes visitors to a "Farming Community and Land of the Twins". There is also a museum, the House of the Twins.
While the twins birthrate varies widely in different countries, it is typically about one in 80 pregnancies – a statistic that has left Mr Camarasa certain in his claim that Mengele was successfully pursuing his dreams of creating a master race, a real-life Boys from Brazil.
"Nobody knows for sure exactly what date Mengele arrived in Candido Godoi, but the first twins were born in 1963, the year in which we first hear reports of his presence," he said.
I thought this might interest some people here. Sounds similar to the plot from the film The Boys From Brazil.
“Anyone who thinks the LHC will destroy the world is a twat.” - Professor Brian Cox.
01-22-2009, 10:58 AM
Nazi angel of death Josef Mengele
wow, yeah - boys from brasil - exactly
THE NAZI MISSION IN BRAZIL: SOME CORRELATIONS
Posted by Dr. Joseph P. Farrell on November 2, 2008
…well, enough of that music criticism stuff (see article following)….back to the main topics: alternative technology, strange history, and, of course, the Nazis…
One of the listeners to my interviews with George Ann Hughes on The Byte Show, we’ll call her “Mrs. X” here, was kind enough to send me the link to a fascinating article on pre-war, wartime, and perhaps postwar shenanigans of the Nazis in Latin America, this time in Brazil. The article, entitled “The First Boys From Brazil: Nazi Graveyard Discovered Deep in the Amazon Forest”, by Alan Hall is available online at http://www.dailymail.co.uk.
The article comes with some fascinating pictures, one of which is of a large cross - I’d say about 10 feet tall, at the top of which is painted or carved (it’s hard to tell which, it may be both) swastika, with the person’s name, “Joseph Greiner” painted (or carved) on the cross arm, and below it, on the vertical shaft of the monument, it states “starb hier am 2.1.36″ that is, died on the 2nd of January, 1936, “in the service of German research work” and then lists the “German Amazon Jary Expedition, 1935-1937 as presumably the expedition on which he was conducting “research.”
The article’s author does not say much about what this “research” actually was. What he does say, however, is intriguing for its brevity. Noting that the purpose of the expedition was ostensibly to explore remote areas of the Amazonian jungle for eventual German colonization, “The author (Alan Hall) found evidence, however, that Himmler had ’scant interest’ in (the expedition leader’s) grandiose settlement plans. A Nazi film was made of his travels - but no mention made of the Guayana Project: it remained classified by SS Intelligence.” (Note: the “Guayana Project” was the expedition leader’s scheme to explore the Jary tributary of the Amazon near French and British Guayana for the purposes of colonization.) The article continues: “‘Given time, the plan may be submitted again,’ Himmler wrote to his jungle emissary. But his experiences were put to use by the Nazi war machine: he became Nazi Germany’s leading expert in aerial photoreconnaissance interpretation.”
Aerial photoreconniassance interpretation? Say that again please?
Clearly this was not an ordinary archaeological expedition. Granted, such capabilities might be used for such an expedition, to scout out likely encampment areas, determine the best routes, and so on, so the possibility must be entertained that the expedition was nothing more than what Hall indicates in his article: a looney Nazi scheme to scout out areas for colonization by “the master race.” But Himmler’s involvement might also portend something more, as might this aerial photoreconnaissance capability and the leader’s expertise in interpreting it.
Indeed, the latter capability, plus the article’s comment that the expedition leader’s expertise in aerial photoreconnaissance interpretation was subsequently used by the Third Reich, suggests that this capability was added to the expedition, not because it was looking for areas to colonize, but rather because it was looking for something, or perhaps even some place. And the very direct involvement of Reichsfuehrer Himmler himself underscores this possibility, for as is now well known, Himmler sponsored a number of such pre-war expeditions by the SS precisely to look for things of ancient and esoteric significance. It is well known, for example, that the Schaeffer expedition to Tibet in late 1938 and early 1939 returned to Germany with the only complete copy of the epic Kang Schuur in Western hands. (And an even greater mystery is what happened to that copy at the end of the war! My guess? It remained in Nazi hands after the war, probably in Argentina or some Latin American outpost.)
The clue that the expedition may have been looking for something rather than for areas to colonize comes from the inter-war expedition plans of certain German archaeologists, who - recalling the story of Colonel Percy Fawcett’s expedition to find a lost city (and the “crystals of power” that it allegedly, according to local native Indian traditions, possessed) - planned an expedition in the 1920s to find the lost colonel (or at least his remains), and hopefully the city itself. The expedition planned on utilizing the enormous air ship, the Graf Zeppelin to scout and photograph the territory by air. The plans fell through, however, with the advent of the depression. But these plans, and the real purpose of that expedition, would certainly have been known to Himmler and his Brazilian team.
So what might this expedition have been looking for, beyond Colonel Fawcett’s remains, or his lost city and “power crystals”? One answer is provided - although very vaguely and cryptically - by Steven Spielberg and George Lucas in their latest installment of the Indiana Jones series of films: Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skulls. In the movie, Indie and a companion, who later turns out to be the son he never knew he had, journey to South America in search of the lost city of the crystal skulls, a city called “Akator”. For those who thought the Nazis were long gone as a theme in the Indiana Jones movies, hang on, for there was published in Germany in the late 1970s and 80s, a book that was subsequently translated into English, called The Chronicle of Akakor. The book purports to be the recounting to a westerner by a native Indian in Brazil about a lost colony deep in the Amazon jungle, where the natives and their Caucasian visitors all spoke German. According to the book, the tribesman said that these Germans arrived before and during the war as a part of a large-scale commando operation preparatory to a German invasion of Brazil. These details sound suspiciously similar to the recent discovery of these German graves deep in the Amazonian jungle as recounted by Hall.
But there’s much more. According to the Chronicle of Akakor these Germans learned of the native traditions of lost cities, crystals of power, and a very ancient cosmic war, and decided to befriend the Indians in an effort to learn its location. And the name of this lost city - which the book strongly suggests the Germans actually found and decided to colonize - was, of course, Akakor.
There are other possibilities as well for the SS’ interest in Brazil and the Amazonian jungle and headwaters. Recently one of my publishers (Adventures Unlimited Press), published a book called Taos Gold, a story about similar legends of lost treasures and records from some very ancient and unknown civilization in the highlands of Ecuador, close to the Brazilian border and the headwaters of the Amazon. The rumors of this particular lost treasure and record hall even picqued the interest of none other than former Apollo 11 astronaut Niel Armstrong, who took part in an expedition to find the lost treasure and records. The important thing here, however, is that the rumors of this treasure were old enough - having begun in the days of colonial Spain - that they could also have been known to the Nazis. And given Himmler’s SS Ahnenerbe’s research interest in such things, it may indeed be possible that this particular story also came to the attention of the Nazis.
While these speculations are certainly not grounded in any actual evidence that these things or things like them formed the real purpose of that Nazi Brazilian expedition, what is known about it thus far certainly would not preclude such a possible and covert purpose. The parallels between the Chronicles of Akakor, released years before the actual discovery of these Nazi graves, are quite compelling and intriguing in their own right. Coupled with what I detail in my forthcoming book The Nazi International concerning Nazi activities in Argentina, my money is on the possibility that the 1937 German Amazonian expedition was looking for more than just places to colonize…
…keep that dial right here.
I'm slowly reading this currently:
it's very interesting
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