In an interview in the Daily Telegraph on 5th May 2016 Boris Johnson, co-leader of the Leave Campaign, warned that while bureaucrats in Brussels were using different methods to those of Hitler, the Nazi dictator, they shared the aim of unifying Europe under one ‘authority’.

This caused a storm of criticism from those in the Remain camp, with Shadow Secretary, Hilary Benn, saying the comparison was ‘offensive and desperate’.

But Boris is correct because ever since the unification of the German Empire into one nation state in 1871, Pan-Germanists have sought to unify all the German and Germanic-speaking nations into one Greater Germany.

Jean Monet, a French political and economic adviser, is usually credited with the invention of a one-country-called-Europe in the 1920s but the initial idea was actually that of a friend of Monet’s, Arthur Salter, a British diplomat.  A Pan European movement was also started in the 1920s, by Richard, Count Coudenhove-Kalergi, an Austrian-Japanese politician and philosopher, whose ideas were later incorporated into the EU.

But it was in 1942 that a workable version of a unified Europe really began.  By that stage of the Second World War, the Germans were so confident that they would win the war that they produced a document called the ‘Europaische Wirtschafts Gemeinschaft’ which translates, interestingly enough, into ‘The European Economic Community’.   However, by 1944 they had realised that they were going to lose the war and so formed a committee to plan how they would win the peace.   The leader was Ubergruppenfurhrer Dr Scheid and he proposed to set up what was later to become the European Union by stealth, an idea which was very similar to that of Jean Monet.

Finally, in 1964 Germany set up a committee to establish the EU with all the members being of the wartime IG Farben/Nazi Coalition and apparently they were so confident about their success to take control over Europe at their third attempt that, as displayed on the web site of Europrobe (www.theeuroprobe.org.) they posed proudly for this picture, shown above.  As explained:

No. 1 – First ‘boss’ of the EU, President Walter Hallstein.   He was a German lawyer and by the time of the meeting had already been the chief architect of the ‘Brussels EU’ construct for seven years.   Hallstein had been a promoter of the Nuremberg racial laws issued in 1935 and was appointed to his positione had H by the successors of the IG Farben oil and drug cartel, which had caused the death of 60 million people and destroyed half of Europe during WWII.  His status as first President of the EU Commission wasalH not legitimised by any democratic vote anywhere in Europe.

No. 2 – German chancellor Ludwig Erhard.   He had been an economic consultant to the Nazi/IG Farben-coalition and founder and head of the Nazi-financed ‘Institut fur Industrieforschung (Institute for Industry Research) from 1942.

No. 3 – Ludger Westrick, Head of the German Chancellery.   He had been Chairman of the board, President and later central trustee, of the state-owned ‘Vereinigte Industrie-Unternehmen AG (United Industries Companies Corporation.) during the Nazi era.

No. 4 –Karl Carstens, German Secretary of State for the Ministry of Foreign Affairs.   He had been an enthusiastic Nazi follower, joining the Sturmabteilung or SA, in 1934.  This was a paramilitary organisation whose methods of violent intimidation played a key role in Adolf Hitler’s rise to power.  Karl Carstens was also a registered member of the Nazi party, the NSDAP from 1940 onwards.

No. 5 – Karl-Gunther von Hase, Head of the Press and Information Service of the German Government. He had joined the Wehrmacht, the German army, in 1936.

All of this explains the reason that the European Union is completely undemocratic and was always intended to be so.ase, Head of the Press and Information ~Service of the GrHJh   In fact, the accolade of ‘Father of the European Union’ was later given to Jean Monet in order to hide its Nazi origins although Monet, himself, was no democrat.   In a letter to a colleague on 30th April, 1952, with a European Union already in mind, he stated that Europe’s nations should be guided towards the superstate without their people understanding what is happening.   This can be accomplished by successive steps, each disguised as having an economic purpose, but which will eventually and irreversibly lead to federation.’

Rodney Atkinson is a noted academic, journalist and author of six books (latest ‘And into the Fire’ 2013) on the workings of the European Union.  In his latest article on his site freenations.web, ‘Fascist Europe – the truth censored for 26 years’, he quotes from his latest book ‘And into the fire, 2013’, that “Leading Nazi sympathisers in Britain – like the Head of the BBC Lord Reith, the Leader of the British Union of Fascists, Sir Oswald Mosley, and his wife Lady Diana Mosley (interviewed before her death by the BBC giving wholehearted support to the EU) – were all fanatical supporters of Hitler and the European Union. […] Leading Nazi spies were recruited into western Intelligence Services after the Second World War”

He shows clearly and in great detail in these books the extent to which the citizens of the UK and European nation states have been betrayed by our political elite who were then rewarded for their efforts to remove all democratic sovereignty.

Prime Minister Ted Heath for instance, who later admitted that at the last Referendum in 1975, he had lied to persuade the British people to vote to remain in what was then the European Economic Community, was given the Charlemagne Prize, as was Tony Blair and Roy Jenkins and others.   This prestigious and well-rewarded prize has been given annually since 1950, even before the signing of the Treaty of Rome in 1975.  The first recipient was Richard Count Coudenhove-Kalergi who as mentioned above, was the founder of the Pan-European Movement which proclaimed the need to abolish the right of nations to self-determination. The Charlemagne Prize is sponsored by the City of Aachen in Germany and commemorates Charlemagne, founder of what became the Holy Roman Empire in the 8th century.   This was followed, of course, by failed attempts by Spain, France, Germany and Russia to conquer Europe, which have so far foiled by Britain and her allies.

Boris Johnson’s only mistake in his interview with the Daily Telegraph was to link the name of ‘Hitler’ with his statements since the name is now so toxic that it poisons whatever is next said or heard to such a degree that it becomes unbelievable.

But what Boris Johnson said was, in fact, quite correct and to disbelieve it would be a fatal mistake when it comes to the Referendum on the 23rd June.

Print Friendly, PDF & Email