…What Lloyd George says about Adolf Hitler and Germany is true, it is, nevertheless, a very smooth manipulation and pretense on the part of the British who were again planning a war to destroy Germany. Perhaps this was announced to make Adolf Hitler believe that the British will indeed sincerely help negotiate with the Poles about Danzig, when in reality they instigated the Poles to make war against Germany until they entered German territory so England and France can declare war on Germany, starting WW2. Fact is, the English played a cat and mouse game with Adolf Hitler in their hypocritical mediator position between Poland and Germany. Adolf Hitler knew this, of course, but was in a bad position where he was forced to defend his country when the Poles entered German territory shooting.
[Translated from German into English by germanvictims.com]
Lloyd George, British Prime Minister in 1916 during WWI speaks about his visit to Germany in 1936:
“I have now seen the famous German leader and also something of the great change that he has ushered in. Whatever one thinks of his methods – and they are certainly not those of a parliamentary country – it is beyond doubt that he has accomplished a wonderful transformation in the spirit of the people, in their attitude toward one another and in their social and economic appearance.
He rightly asserted in Nuremberg that his movement had created a new Germany in four years. It is not the Germany of the first decade that followed the collapse of the war, depressed and bowed down with a feeling of worry and inability. It is now full of hope and confidence, filled with a renewed sense of determination to lead its life without outside interference.
For the first time since the war there is a general sense of security. The people are happier. A general cheerfulness can be seen throughout the country. It is a happier Germany. I have seen it everywhere, and compatriots whom I met during my journey and who know Germany well, were deeply impressed by the change.
One man has accomplished this miracle. He is a born leader of the people. A magnetic and dynamic personality with sincere intention, a resolute will and a fearless heart.
10 H. Schröcke, Kriegsursachen und Kriegsschuld, publisher für ganzheitliche Forschung, 2002, S. 83
He is not only by name but in fact the national leader. He has protected them against the surrounding enemies. He also protects them against the horrors of starvation, which is one of the worst memories of the last years of the war and the first years of peace.
Over 700,000 have starved to death in those dark years. One can still recognize the effects of this on the bodies of those who have been born into this sad time. The fact that Hitler rescued his country from the fear that the times of despair, misery and humiliation might repeat themselves has given him unchallenged authority in modern Germany.
There is not the slightest doubt about his popularity, especially among the youth of Germany. The elders trust him, the young idolize him. It is not just the admiration that a popular leader gains. It is the worship of a national hero who has saved his country from utter despondency and degradation. To those who have not themselves seen and felt in what manner Hitler determines the heart and spirit of Germany, this description may seem exaggerated.
But it is the pure truth. These great people will work better, sacrifice more, and – if necessary – fight with greater determination, simply because Hitler demands it of them. Those who do not understand this central point can not properly assess the present possibilities of modern Germany. This impression (weighs) more than anything else that I saw during my brief visit to the new Germany.
There was an atmosphere of revival. This had an extraordinary influence in the unification of the nation. Catholics and Protestants, Prussia and Bavaria, entrepreneurs and workers, rich and poor have joined together to form one people. Religious, regional and class differences no longer divide the nation. There is a passion for unity born of sheer necessity. […] “.