German victims – Bombing – Civilians Targeted – 1,000,000 killed – […] father told me of the treacherous machine gunning of people by low flying planes (Mustangs, for example), not just in Dresden but all around in the areas. I myself missed being shot by hiding behind trees […]
Churchill’s Most Heinous Bombing War crimes:
NEARLY 600,000 BOMBS OF VARIOUS TYPES
WERE DROPPED ON DRESDEN!
To annihilate the German Race!
1,000,000 German women and children, grandparents, and wounded soldiers died in the Allied Bombing Campaign aimed at Civilians in German cities!
THE PURPOSE WAS TO ANNIHILATE AS MANY GERMAN CIVILIANS AS POSSIBLE AND DESTROY THEIR ARCHITECTURAL TREASURES, BESIDES OTHERS REASONS TO ELIMINATE THE COMPETITION GERMANY!
Holocaust at Dresden – booklet read online
By Admin Hundreds, if not thousands of cities’ residential areas were bombed, even small towns’ residential districts, and Allied planes chased individuals, gunning them down! “In February 1945, I visited my father in Radebeul, where he was in the military and lived privately. After the horrific attack on Dresden […] as a young civilian I was not allowed to go there […] father told me of the treacherous machine gunning of people by low flying planes (Mustangs, for example), not just in Dresden but all around in the areas. I myself missed being shot by hiding behind trees […] There is much denial about chasing people with the planes and shooting them. […] However, the Bomber Command War Diaries – An operational reference book 1939-1945 (New York 1985) says about the attack on Dresden (14. March 1945): “Part of the American Mustang-fighter escort was ordered to strife traffic on the roads around Dresden to increase the chaos.” Further an air force that attacks civilians for years laying cities into ash and changing civilians into raging torches does have not have any scruples in hunting down civilians with machine-gunning planes.” Hans Meiser, Euro-Kurier, March 2013 (partially translated from the German page on Dresden) Here is just one city of many but with the highest death rate: Dresden had 600,000 residents and 500,000 German refugees from the East Bloc countries in the city on this date: 1,100,0000 people, mostly women and children and elderly. 400,000 lost their lives within a few hours in the most horrible pain, many burning alive and screaming in great pain. Similar horrors were experienced by the civilian residents of just some of the cities listed here, Köln, Ulm, Magdeburg, Aachen, Graz, Kiel, Dortmund, Hamburg, Nürnberg, Klagenfurt, Würzburg, Kassel und Potsdam, but also many other, smaller cities, like Hanau, Pforzheim, Bingen, Darmstadt, Heilbronn, Villach, Nordhausen, Hildesheim, Freiburg i. Br., Halberstadt, Emden, Frankfurt/Oder. None of these cities had any military purpose but the desire was to murder as many civilians as possible in the most horrific way.
Jew Churchill: “I do not want to hear any suggestions on how to attack war industries in the outskirts of Dresden but how we can fry 600,000 refugees from Breslau [Prussia].” Churchill knew that there were not just 600,000 refugees in the city but 600,000 Dresden citizens, war injured, prisoners, doctors and rescue personnel.
The unpunished Mass Murders of Dresden by Henry Mawai, Sydney Eidgenosse 1-3/86 – Dr. Max Wahl, 8401 Winterthur, Schweiz
Old Testament Annihilation Campaign On February 13/14, 1945 [Valentine’s Day] the Anglo-American force made 3 air raids on the city of Dresden within 15 hours, even though the war had already been decided militarily for the Allies. They killed 480,000 people. On August 6, 1945, the Japanese city Hiroshima was attacked with an atomic bomb which killed 120,000 people, even though Japan was ready in January 1945 for a peace offer. The tactics and timing of the allied air raids on both of these strategically unimportant cities show that the men responsible at those times, Roosevelt, Truman, Churchill, Stalin and their advisors were possessed with a Satanic destruction desire. The cultural and hospital city, Dresden, with 650,000 citizens, had no air raid bunkers. The city was spared from air raids so far by the Allies to let the citizens falsely assume that the ‘city of the wounded’ would never be targeted. The Allied Superior Commando knew through reconnaissance and agent reports in the beginning of 1945 the following: 1. Dresden has no anti aircraft guns 2. The German night fighters are not taking action 3. All hospitals, temporary hospitals and field hospitals are overfilled 4. 600,000 refugees have crossed the border Based on this, the Allies made their plan. “Clarion” was the codename for the preparation of the attack on Dresden. For this action 9,000 American and British 4-engine bombers, 1-engine fighters and fighter bombers were made available. The situation at hand: As in many campaigns, the German Eastern front was forced to retreat, and in 1944 the front was forced into surrender. In January of 1945, the Soviet tanks were on German soil. For three years. the Jew Ilja Ehrenburg, Stalin’s personal and a major journalist, openly and full of hate promised the Red Army, the Tatars, the Kalmyks, the men from the Caucasus and Siberia the German women as booty. For three years he hammered into the heads of the red army: “The Germans are all fascists and fascists are wild animals.” For three years the Soviet radio stations hammered into people: “Kill the German occupation. Wherever you find them, kill them, kill them, kill them!”For three years the Soviet Press called in bold headlines for the mass murder, again and again with these type of slogans: “Beat them to death, the German fascists. Do not let any child live.” And so one day the horrible thing happened. Women and girls, whether child or grandmother were abused, raped, horribly murdered, and mile long treks of ethnic German refugees which could not get out of the way of the Soviet tanks fast enough were just rolled over by the tanks. It was the Satanic fruit of hate. Not revenge, not the greed of bloodthirsty soldateskas was raging here. No, this was the result of the preparation of a long-range plan. Germany, as the rejuvenator of the German race, was to be annihilated. And the ethnic Germans from East Prussia, West Prussia, and Silesia fled. All the streets leading to the West were congested. Nothing but to get away from the spell of death was on their minds. These were crying women, screaming children, a desperate people who had to abandon their land, their homes, their treasures and goods and all that was dear and of worth to them. In overly hurried action these hounded people moved on the rural roads in carts, farm wagons, coaches and trucks, in old and modern vehicles. Nothing but ‘move, move, further and further away’ was on their minds. Dresden, an oasis of peace, was known as one of the most beautiful cities of Europe. From all over the world and from all walks of life people came to admire the hundreds-of-years-old buildings and majestic castles. Dresden, an oasis in a bombed out country! Just like a mother hen, the city took on the gigantic trains of ethnic German refugees from Silesia and Prussia. Here the hurried people found rest, medical help, food and most of all protection from the cold of the winter. The nurses at the railway station, always ready for the influx of refugees, had their hands full with work around the clock. With long to-do lists they rushed to the train stations to receive time and time again newly arriving trains with women and children. The refugees received warm drinks as they arrived. They rested on their suitcases and on their sacks. The dogs lay on the cold stone floors rolled up tightly and snuggled up to their fur were exhausted children. The arrival of the refugees came in leaps and bounds: 20,000; then 80,000; then 200,000; 450,000; 600,000. The Dresden citizens, people of culture and high moral, moved close together. Schools, hotels, businesses, restaurants, attics and apartments were turned into mass accommodations. Dresden had no war industry, no air raid shelters, and no anti-aircraft guns… only 1,250,000 innocent people of all ages. As a result of the Resistance betraying the Germans, came the first undefended night attack: February 13, 1945. For 30 minutes it rained fire and steel from the sky. For 30 minutes the shafts of the bombers emptied on the city: 460,000 fire bombs and phosphor canisters; 3,000 air mines and explosive bombs. The sirens gave no advance warning but full alarm. That’s how well Germany’s air force sabotage worked, whose leaders sat in the Reich’s air ministry and were members of the Resistance to Hitler. Thousands of bombers hung in the night sky on an endless street of bombers. No German night fighters and no anti-aircraft guns scattered the parading queue of Anglo American bombers in their mission “in the Name of Christ.” Even the night fighters from the NJG5 (night squadron 5) did not receive an order to take off for defense, even though they were fully tanked. Blessings for the Allied “Christian Soldiers!” And while the sirens still howled like wild animals, the first, second and third “Christmas tree” glimmered silvery above the city. Then followed the colorful target markers in the skies. These ghostly pointers floated toward the river Eibe (Elbe) and illuminated the old city in a blinding light. The mothers took their crying children out of their beds and raced into the basements, and while the first fire bombs hit and lit up the city, the off-duty doctors and nurses rushed in to take their posts. The severely war injured were taken to the elevators and down to the cellars. The streets and places were full of people searching for shelter and were totally clogged. Amidst them were cars, horse carriages and streetcars. As the bombs exploded, the horses reared, jumped and raced in mortal agony into the masses of people. A horrific panic gripped everyone. Fire bombs and phosphor bombs exploded all around them. Men, women and children ran around as living torches and rolled themselves in the ground. The screaming of these unfortunates soon mixed with the howling of the animals in the burning zoo in a hellish death concert. The blood flowed in rivers out of the animal enclosures, the elephant, and primate houses. Cars exploded, burning dogs become rabid and in their pain attacked women and children and tor them. The pressure of air mines pressed in the walls of buildings and busted gas and water pipes. The Phosphorus ran down the walls and consumed all the oxygen so that the people in the cellars suffocated. The cellars, packed with people, become mass graves. The mothers covered their children with their bodies to protect them from the scorching heat. But their shrill screaming in pain could not rescue the young lives. Many took their lives with a pistol shot to relieve themselves from their torment. Phosphorus canisters and gasoline fire bombs explode on the roofs of the hospitals. Immediately everything is in flames. The death often came so fast that the severely injured had no time to scream out. War blind walked with naked feet into the Phosphorus and lit up in flames. In great torment the injured, the doctors and the nurses died. Amputees dragged themselves out of the burning hospitals with the help of the nurses, the doctors and the war blind and the lesser war injured. One found them later shredded and burned up on the premises. Heroic measures were taken by the railway officials. “Christmas trees” on the skies meant “attacks.” The large railway stations, Dresden-Neustadt, Dresden-Wettinger Strasse and the main railway station were filled with trains. The telephones kept ringing announcing refugee trains and children trains [for safe keeping from other cities] to arrive in Dresden. Inhuman deeds were achieved by the railroad officials in the interlocking and train stations, accomplished their goals: All trains received a ‘clear-go ahead signal’ through the stations and stopped 20 miles off from Dresden on an empty stretch. Train after train rolled through the train station. The boiler men worked feverishly. Bucket after bucket of coal was heaped into the fiery chasms of the steam engines. The drivers watched tensely the steam pressure because on it depended the life of thousands. The rail lines were only damaged very little on the first attack. All civil servants on leave rushed to come to work. After the first attack, everyone thought the danger was over. So all trains that were resting out of the area were moved back into the train station. No “Christmas tree,” no siren announced the coming second attack. A rain of large-caliber explosion bombs and air mines covered the train stations. In loyal service, the train officials bled to death in the interlocking and in the train stations. They tried to move the trains out again from the train station. The people taking cover under the wagons were crushed. The tanks of the locomotives exploded due to direct hits. The trains and waiting rooms overfilled with women and children were destroyed by direct hits. Each bomb killed hundreds of people. Whoever was still alive was hit by the iron frames of the station halls that collapsed on them. Just alone in the main train station, 7,500 children and escorts were killed. A horrible tragedy took place in the cellars under the waiting rooms. Many looked for shelter there and were trampled to death by the ones following after them. This pushing and trampling to death repeated itself until the bodies reached the ceiling. The fire brigade was heroic. The people of Dresden’s favorites were the Elbe ships, the street cars and the fire brigade. The “Hecht” cars were the favorite of the people in the 1920s and 1930s with their automatic doors and were the most modern streetcars in the world. In one major attack by the Allied bombers upon the city of Leipzig in December of 1943, the Dresden fire brigade rushed at 50 miles per hour to the 70 mile distant city for help. They arrived there sooner than the fire brigade from the 20 mile distant city of Wuerzen. The squad was a selected group of men, specialists in fire fighting, very responsible men and always ready for deployment. When the first fires started, the Dresden main brigade issued a highest alarm. Fire company after fire company left the surrounding areas of Dresden heading for the city center. With lightening speed the hoses were unfurled, water distribution heads installed and soon the hoses were filled with water. There they stood, these men, loyally doing their duty. But bombs tore the men and hoses into shreds and colored the water red. Other brigades got stuck in the burning asphalt and while the motors ran, the flames ate up the men. One escaped. He staggered in his asbestos suit through the burning lines of fire trucks to the depot. There he collapsed. These were examplatory rescuers. After the bombing, thousands of homes burned. The city was in flames 5 miles long and 3 miles wide and nothing but an ocean of flames. While the people, surrounded by flames screamed for help, the sirens 20 miles around sounded their calls of catastrophic level alerts. Soldiers, mountain troopers, air force police, and ambulance troops headed for the burning city. Motorized military units arrived. The order was to get all wounded and ill out of the hospitals. All these rescue units were surprised by the second attack. They all burned up, except for a few. Burned out were the ambulances. Burned out were the lines of cars of the help troops with many charred occupants on the streets, often just one half mile from their destination. The survivors streamed from all directions into the parks and to the meadows of the Elbe. Bleeding people, often half naked, women and children full of burn wounds, and children whose family members were dead wandered around with a horrified look on their faces. Pregnant women staggered to the meadows, collapsed and gave birth. The German rescue and supply troops that sprung into action after an air attack were exceptional. The Allied headquarters knew this. That’s why they ordered three hours later the second and ten hours later the third attack. Without any warning – death came to the rescuers in the second night attack: 14 February 1945 at 00.30 hours. Thirty-five minutes long the bombers emptied their shafts. 280,000 firebombs and phosphor canisters, 11,000 detonation bombs and air mines. The second attack was even more horrible. The warning system in the city was destroyed and while the rescue took place, waves of 4-engine bombers came again upon Dresden. The Grosse Garten (park), train stations and the Eibwiesen (Elbe meadows) were ploughed up by the bombs. Phosphorus and large caliber explosion bombs changed the formerly not burning areas into a battlefield. When the new day broke, the smoke clouds were 15,000 feet above Dresden. The survivors collected at the Eib shore. Eib ships were utilized for evacuation. A dead city. Third attack: 14 February 1945, 11:15 a.m. For 30 minutes 1,200 American 4-motor bombers pummeled the suburbs of Dresden with fire and explosion bombs. For 30 minutes 180 American bombers filled the Eibufer (meadow), streets, and surrounding villages with machine gun attacks and rocket bombs. Their shootings had a huge harvest. Thousands died a torturous death. Many went insane, dragged large stones around and wondered around singing. Destroyed were the wonderful old city houses, the collections of art treasures, the magical architecture on the Bruehl. Somewhere there is an unwritten and unspoken law for the right of each living being… Translated by Teutonicaworld 2013
DRESDEN ALTSTADT 1900
DRESDEN MAIN TRAIN STATION 1900
DRESDEN – ZWINGER – SOPHIENKIRCHE 1900
DRESDEN 14 FEB 1945 -VALENTINES GIFT FROM THE ALLIES
A brief Excerpt from this article translated into English: Dresden 13./14.Februar 1945- Genozid an 400.000 Deutschen Dr. Claus Nordbruch Excerpt […] What Dr. Claus Nordbruch says is that the death toll in the city of Dresden was at least 400,000 civilians, Women, children, elderly (men were in the war),and injured. It was the most horrible death due to phosphor which only stopped burning in the water. They were burning alive like torches. As soon as people emerged from water, they started burning again. If they made it into the small city lake which was already overfilled, they had a choice of drowning or burning to death on their hair and head. Besides the bombs, thousands of people were hunted down day and night with low flying attack planes and machine gunned down. This also happened in many other cities were farmers, for example, were trying to do their work. At the time the attacks occurred there were 600,000 residents in the city and 500,000 refugees from East bloc countries parked along the river with their horse buggies and families. So there was total of 1,100,000 people in Dresden at the time of the bombing. Dresden was also the headquarters for injured soldiers. Dresden was not an industrial city but a cultural Centrum. First they dropped blasting bombs. Then they came back with 570,000 Stabbrand bombs (fire bombs of one kind),and then they came back with 4,5000 different types of fire bombs, a flame throwing type of bomb. All this created a tremendous firestorm that sucked the oxygen out of the city and made others into living torches. By 22 March 1945 – 200,000 bodies were counted. The others were under the rubble of the city.[…]
Centuries old historical and architectural treasures are gone for ever.