Operation Paperclip was the code name for the shipment of the first forcefully recruited German scientists and engineers to the US in the summer of 1945 by the secret services OSS and JIOA.
‘Paperclip’ was the first executed act of the large-scale Operation Overcast (German company “Wolkenhimmel”), an action of the US-American occupiers in Germany after 1945 to dismantle German high technology facilities, to steal German patents and intellectual property and to ship it to the US to make these available to the US-American industry. However, the priority of this company was to transfer over 500 German scientists and their assistants with their knowledge and skills to the US in order to exploit their knowledge there for US interests. The prerequisite for this, however, was the unconditional surrender of the German Wehrmacht, which had already been decided upon by the Allies at the Casablanca Conference in January 1943. (Metapedia.de)
Regarding the ongoing defamation of the German scientists transferred with Operation Paperclip: The German scientists who were forcefully recruited, and the few who were not murdered and came to the US with ‘Operation Paperclip’ where scientists like scientists anywhere else in the world, only they were extremely intelligent and inventive and were way ahead in technology. (The UFOs up there belong to the remote Germans and their offspring. There are no E.T.s flying around!) Wernher von Braun and his team were rocket scientists. That’s it! Their whole life interest, career wise, was rockets and getting to other planets. Their background was thoroughly checked because the U.S. did not want any extreme nationalists. Contrary to the lies, the SS military was not made up of criminals but of the most promising and honorable Germans. Just because someone belonged to the National Socialist political party (called Nazi derogatorily), that does not mean he committed a crime. To the contrary, the whole National Socialist German Workers Party movement was about the Germans throwing off the Jewish yoke of their culture and banking and stop the Communist overthrow plan and control of the Jews in the Weimar Republik (1918-1933).
American Chicanery for the Abducted German Elite Rocket Specialists under Wernher von Braun.
Translated by germanvictims.com
Wernher von Braun
Professor Dr. phil., Dr. h. c. mult. Wernher Magnus Maximilian Freiherr von Braun came from an aristocratic family and was born in Wirsitz near Bromberg, Posen, on March 23, 1912. He died of cancer on June 16, 1977 in Alexandria, Virginia.
He was appreciated and admired by the world. Numerous obituaries honored him as one of the most important pioneers of space exploration. In the Federal Republic of Germany [admin*Jew-occupied and more and more controlled], however, von Braun has been labeled as “the devil’s rocket engineer” since the early 1990s because of his role in the Nazi era.  [*A rather ridiculous but very evil attack.]
Marriage and Family
Wernher von Braun was married from 1947 on to his cousin from the family side of the mother, Maria, born Quistorp (granddaughter of Eugen Georg Nikolaus von Falkenhayn). There are three children from the marriage, Iris, Margret and Peter. His brother Sigismund von Braun was ambassador of the Federal Republic in Paris until July 1976.
He attended the French High School in Berlin and later the Hermann Lietz School on Spiekeroog. In 1928 he became a member of the “Association for Space Flight”, where he made contact with rocket engineers, such as Hermann Oberth (1894-1989). After graduation, von Braun went through a technical apprenticeship at the Berlin Borsigwerke and studied at the Technical College (TH) Berlin physics and science. Already as a student, he managed successfully rocket development and worked on the Berlin rocket airfield Reinickendorf under the well-known German rocket pioneer Rudolf Nebel. In 1930, while studying at the Technical University in Berlin, he assisted Professor Oberth in experiments with liquid rockets.
When in 1932 the work of various inventor teams was pulled together and the „Verein für Raumschiffahrt“ (Association for Space Flight) was established, von Braun was elected to the Board of the association. In October 1932, Dr. Dornberger employed von Braun as the lead of his staff in the „Versuchsstelle für Flüssigkeitsraketen“ (experimental station for liquid rockets) in Kummersdorf, set up by the German Army’s Weapons Office.
Promotion and the first rocket trials
On advice from Dr. Karl Emil Becker, Artillery Colonel in the German Army Weapons Department and professor at the University of Berlin, von Braun changed from the TH over to the University and received his doctorate there in 1934 with the thesis “Constructive, theoretical and experimental contributions to the problem of the liquid rocket”. The dissertation was declared “Confidential Commando Matter” and could not be published. This document was then first published in 1960 in Special Issue 1: „Raketentechnik und Raumfahrtforschung“, Stuttgart (Rocket Technology and Space Flight Research). The dissertation received the best possible distinction: “eximium” (extraordinary).
The oral doctoral examination, von Braun passed with “cum laude”. In November 1934, he successfully flew his first small rockets “Aggregat 1” (A1) and “Aggregat 2” (A2) that he had christened “Max” and “Moritz” (children’s story characters) on the North Sea island Borkum to about 2,200 m high but warned the Army Weapons Office, then already engaged in big plans, not to set their hopes too high before the invention had matured. It was very difficult to obtain larger funds from the German Wehrmacht (Army) for the experiments, but von Braun and Dornberger finally achieved this after overcoming competence difficulties between Army and Air Force.
Due to further results in the direction of a long-range missile, the special organizational skills of von Braun were of crucial importance in the construction and furnishing of the Peenemünde Army Research Institute as a replacement for the previously used test site in Kummersdorf. In 1937, at the age of only 25, Freiherr von Braun became the head of this research institute in Peenemünde on the Baltic Sea island of Usedom. With the launch of “Aggregat 3” (A3) began the actual history of German rocket experiments in the late autumn of 1937.
Second World War
Wernher von Braun and his scientists constructed in 1938 the prototype of a ballistic long-range missile that successfully launched on the first time, on October 3, 1942 under the name A4. The rocket age had begun. Walter Dornberger became Commander and von Braun Technical Director of the Missile Weapons Project (A4 or V2) that temporarily employed 15,000 people. At first, the project met with rejection by Fritz Todt and Albert Speer. Even Adolf Hitler did not think much of rockets at first. Not until 1943 was rocket development accelerated, but the air raid on Peenemünde on August 17/18, 1943, decisively delayed the project.
It was not until July 12, 1944, that the much more primitive “flying bomb” (V1), and on September 8, 1944 the first A4 (V2), a first ballistic long-range missile, was applied in the war and shot across the channel. Although more than 2,500 V2-type missiles were deployed against England or mainland targets, crucial effects could not be achieved. From September 1944 on, the A4 was used against England as a retaliatory weapon for the British carpet bombing. In 1944/45 von Braun developed the A9 and A10, two-stage long-range missiles that later became the foundation of space travel.
At the end of the war von Braun transferred most of his plans and a part of the laboratory to Thuringia and so saved his space rocket projects. He, however, went to Bavaria. Along with numerous other German scientists, he fell into the hands of the Americans in 1945 and became a prisoner of war. He had the choice of being charged with war crimes [*and we know what the fate of these hundreds of thousands of innocent Germans falsely accused was] or putting himself into the service of the U.S.
Von Braun’s Work in the USA
Wernher von Braun came to the U.S. with Operation Paperclip in the summer of 1945 along with about 130 employees. The scientists were taken to Fort Bliss, Texas, where they had to work for the development of rocket engines and space issues. They catapulted the American comprehension forward with their technical rocket knowledge acquired in the German empire. Later they launched the V2 rockets that they brought from Germany in White Sands (New Mexico).
The Americans had no problem with the past of the German rocket developer, on the contrary, although a member of the NSDAP (National Socialist Workers’ Party of Germany) and the SS (Schutzstaffel) von Braun obtained citizenship of the US in 1955, contrary to US laws.
Beginning in 1950, German technicians under von Braun’s direction at the “Redstone Arsenal” in Huntsville, Alabama, were developing the world’s first small-to-medium-range, remotely-steerable nuclear-driven rockets (Honest John, Nike, and Redstone). Rivalry between the American forces froze the satellite project that had already experimentally succeeded for years by 1956. Only after the success of the Russian Sputnik (October 1957) and an unsuccessful attempt by the Navy, the Army, and thus von Braun got a chance. The first success came in early February, 1958, with “Explorer I” (Jupiter C rocket). Untiring and persuasive, von Braun championed his space ideas before the US Senate and in front of the public. He even appeared on television programs for children and advised Walt Disney in his production of utopian space movies.
As early as 1958, von Braun’s technicians had begun developing the “Saturn” rocket. When President John F. Kennedy declared the moon a national goal, von Braun’s team was subordinated to the National Aerospace Agency (NASA) in October, 1959.  Wernher von Braun worked from 1960 on as Director of the “George C. Marshall Space Flight Center” in Huntsville with the highest urgency. The main task for von Braun and his technicians in Huntsville was the construction and testing of the three-stage moon rocket “Saturn V” as the hitherto most powerful rocket in the world. It finally brought the 41-ton Apollo spaceship 11 on the road to the moon that was stepped on for the first time by two Americans in July 1969.
The Saturn program, including the construction of a total of fifteen rockets, cost 8 billion Dollars by 1970, or about a quarter of the funds required for the entire Apollo project. About 400,000 people were directly working on the overall project. Wernher von Braun had repeatedly stated that later generations would know that the value of the lunar journey was higher than its price. But he also worked on plans for a space station and for a flight to Mars.
At the beginning of 1970 von Braun was appointed Second Director of the Space Agency NASA in Washington and, from March 1st, 1970, on headed the newly created Planning Department. However, there was a growing sense of “space fatigue” that also resulted from the tremendous cost of von Braun’s “disposable rockets” and the, at least temporarily, unglamorous benefits of space travel. The result was radical budget cuts that eventually led to von Braun’s resignation.
On July 1, 1972, von Braun left his post as head of the planning team at NASA in Washington and hired on as Vice President of Research and Development at the aerospace company Fairchild in Germantown (Maryland) where he took on a satellite program, that after its realization should enable television transmission of educational programs to developing countries.
In July 1975, von Braun also took on a Board mandate at Daimler-Benz AG in Stuttgart.
Professor title on July 8, 1943, awarded by Adolf Hitler personally in the Führer’s headquarters “Wolfsschanze”
On October 29, 1944, after the use of the V2 on the Western Front, von Braun and Walter Dornberger were awarded the ‘Knight’s Cross of the Order of Merit of War with swords.’
Honorary doctor of 12 universities  
Hermann Oberth Medal (1952)
Order for Services to the American National Defense (highest award for civilians, 1957)
Gold Medal of the Federal Civil Service (1958)
Gold medal of the British Interplanetary Society (1961)
Robert Goodhard Award and Hermann Oberth Prize (1961)
Great Federal Cross of Merit (1959)
Star to the Order of Merit of the Federal Republic of Germany (1971)
Honorary member of the German Society for Rocket Flight and Space Travel and other similar societies
In May 1966, von Braun was honored with the International Galabert Space Travel Award and received the 1966 West Prussian Culture Prize
1967 the Wilhelm Bölsche Medal; 1969 the Wilhelm Exner Medal
In 1973 he received the Eugen Sänger Medal
In 1975, von Braun was awarded the Golden Medal of the Humboldt Society
The moon landing brought new honors to von Braun, among others in 1976 the Siemens Ring
A lunar crater was named after von Braun
In October 2010, the third Wernher von Braun Memorial Symposium of the U.S.-American Astronaut Association was held at the University of Alabama in Huntsville
Von Braun is the only SS member who received numerous honors both in the German Reich and later in the USA
source 2: http://de.metapedia.org/wiki/Wernher_von_Von Braun
The Werner von Braun Team and US space flight
By Adolf Oberth 1998
Translated by germanvictims.com
Shortly before the invasion by the Russians in Peenemünde, Wernher von Braun, General Dornberger, and about 100 specialists succeeded to re-settle to the western part of Germany (Oberjoch, Bavaria). Here they surrendered to the Americans and were interned in Füssen and interrogated. The main interrogators were Dr. Richard W. Porter of General Electric, and Colonel Holger N. Toftoy, head of the US Rocket Weapons Office, instructed by the US Army to learn as much as possible about missiles and guided missiles. Initially, the Americans probably only intended to squeeze the “know how” (= practical knowledge) from the Germans but soon the two recognized that it would be best for the United States, to ship the top specialists (500-600 men had been meanwhile collected) to the US to deprive the Russians, above all, of access to them.
As not expected otherwise in the political climate at the time, this proposal initially met with rejection from the US government, who saw in German scientists mere henchmen of Hitler, Nazis or dangerous war criminals. [*So they pretended!] Some of the congressmen, convinced of their own propaganda, said in typical American delusion: “… Besides, the war was won so that at last eternal peace has come, so why would rockets be needed?” In this attitude, they were strengthened by the derogatory judgments about the German experts by many arrogant American scientists, mainly of Jewish origin. These labeled the German scientists and engineers as mere “better laboratory technicians”.
After the usual bureaucratic tug-of-war, Toftoy managed to obtain the exit permit for 100 men; that number eventually grew to 127. In autumn 1945 then came the time, and the move was cooridnated by the “Organization Paperclip”, a project of the US Army to recruit skilled German workers. The move took place without a Visa but with the knowledge of the president. Of course, each person’s past had been thoroughly investigated and his political clearance was certified before he got a contract, initially limited to one half year.
Soon, the US Army realized that they could not get equivalently skilled workers in the United States so cheaply, and so the Germans’ contracts were each time renewed for another year after expiration.
Toftoy was probably the most zealous advocate for the Germans and saw to it that they continued to work for the Army. The first station for the specialists was Fort Bliss near Del Paso, Texas, where they spent the next 5 years. Their first task was to initiate Americans into V-2 technology, assemble V-2 missiles from pillaged parts and fly them with a payload of measuring instruments.
The launches took place 130 km north, at the military practice site in White Sands, New Mexico. Funds for further rocket research were not granted to the Germans by the government. Further developments were only granted to American scientists working for the Navy and Air Force. Congress’s decision to “put the Peenemuenders on ice” also meant that the Germans had virtually no contact with American specialists. The proposals of v. Brown for future projects were thrown straight into the garbage bin by Major James P. Hamill, the commander of Fort Bliss, as he later smugly told.
The Germans were basically treated like prisoners of war. They called themselves “the PoPs”(prisoners of peace). For example, they were allowed to go to the nearby town for shopping only once a week in small teams of 3-4 men, guarded by a sergeant. Their pocket money consisted of $ 6.00 / day; and from that was deducted by the government an amount for food and accommodation. The remainder of their salary was paid directly to their families left behind in Germany, who were not brought to the U.S. until the end of 1946 and 1947. Only gradually were they entrusted with smaller, insignificant tasks.
It is likely that part of the responsibility for this “waste” of German specialists, condemned to low-level jobs, goes back to the already emerging competition between Air Force and Army. The Air Force, seeing in the missiles aircraft without wings, while for the Army they were long-range artillery, sought early on to get the rocket development under their wing and sabotaged, accordingly, the efforts of the Army, whose “rocket arm” were the Germans.
It was not until the outbreak of the “cold war” that the Americans began to remember that they had an untapped team of skilled specialists, and so Congress awarded the contract for a medium-range missile, the “Redstone”, to the Germans. In 1950, the German team moved to the Redstone Arsenal near Huntsville, Alabama. In 1953, the “Jupiter” rocket was added, operating with kerosene / LOX and having a range of 2,400 km and a load capacity of 1,125 kg. The real deployment of the Germans came not until 1957.
It can hardly be denied that space age was heralded by Sputnik, although the Americans, in principle, had the capability to shoot a satellite into orbit because the German team under von Braun, who now worked under General Medaris for the Army, had already developed a suitable carrier launcher, the Jupiter C.
So, for example, on September 20, 1956, the first launch of a Jupiter C with two Sergeant engines took place at upper stages.
But General Medaris, on the orders of the Pentagon, had to personally make sure bevor that, that the missile tip did not contain a third “Sergeant” level that could “accidentally” detonate and put a trial payload into orbit! This fame had to be reserved for American teams, and the Army, i.e., the German team, was banned by the government from engaging in satellite work. All work related to same had to be stopped by the Germans.
Intrigues and jealousies between Air Force, Navy, and Army, all more or less independently constructing similar missile systems, prevented a coordinated development.
Then October 4, 1957, arrived. Sputnik sparked a tremendous echo in the world, and in the United States consternation. The overconfidence and arrogance of the Western powers, who simply did not expect the Russians to accomplish such a feat, was the root cause of this debacle. Although the US had plenty of advance warning of the event, President Eisenhower, who generally held very little of scientists, did not issue directives to accelerate satellite research. In addition to Eisenhower, who was of the opinion, “…A small ball in space is no reason to worry”, there were of course other Americans trivializing this accomplishment of the Russians.
US Admiral Rawson, for example, said: “The Sputnik is nothing but a piece of iron that almost anyone can throw into the sky.” To that the annoyed Belgian newspaper Volksgazet commented: “… Almost anyone can decorate a piece of meat and a few bones with a few tin stars and call the whole thing an Admiral”.
The Soviet Union had opened the door to space, setting a new stage in the development of science and technology. In addition, Sputnik destroyed the illusion of certain government circles of the invulnerability of America. For if the Soviet Union had a rocket launcher for satellites – and there was no doubting it with the best of intentions – it would have had to possess those intercontinental missiles that had been so mockingly attributed to the realm of fables a few weeks earlier. Fact is, in the 1950s, the Soviets had a significantly more powerful launcher rocket in the R-7 than the Americans had.
Sputnik contributed enormously to the respect for the Soviets, while it was a terrible disgrace to the Americans. Anyone who knows the mentality of the Americans knows that a feverish activity had to develop right away to launch their own satellite to eliminate this gap. The Navy was leading with their Vanguard project since the Air Force did not yet have a suitable launcher and thus dropped out of the race (their “Atlas” was not yet ready for takeoff). Although the von Braun team had a suitable rocket launcher, they had to resign. Despite everything, v. Brown signaled the Navy his willingness to work with the Vanguard team. He would even have been willing to launch a Vanguard satellite with their Jupiter rocket called “Project Vanguard” and even under a “Navy patronage”, but the answer was always a decisive No! The first Vanguard launches failed miserably and so von Braun got the green light, primarily due to pressure from the press and a population in doubt about its government’s competence.
On January 31, 1958, he and his team brought Explorer I into orbit on its first attempt. It was followed by Explorer 2 and others; it should also be mentioned that of the 12 Vanguard launches, only 3 were successful. The chief designer of the Vanguard and head of the Missile Department of the Navy was a certain Dr. Rosen [*most likely a Jew]. In his role as adviser to the government, he put many difficulties in the path of the Germans. With the “Explorer” success, von Braun and his German team finally prevailed to be accepted and could no longer be hushed up by the government and their opponents.
As the most reliable and successful team of rocket engineers, they were deployed in the following Apollo Program (moon landing) for the development of the “Saturn” carrier rocket, by far the most difficult part of the project. Both Army Minister Bruckner and General Medaris recognized that the chances of the Army to maintain the authority over the von Brown Team and the Saturn Project dwindled rapidly, so they suggested in September 1959 before the Ministry of Defense to bring the entire German team, now grown to 4,800 people, as well as their facilities at NASA under their command.
This commenced on October 14. The NASA Space Center in Huntsville was named George C. Marshall Space Flight Center (MSFC) with its first technical director Wernher von Braun. Here, the Saturn carrier rocket was developed, built, and test flown for the Apollo Lunar Landing Program in an unprecedented series of successes. The most astonishing thing was that in all those missile launches, requiring hundreds of rocket engines, not a single unit assembled by the German team failed. If only one of the many engines, bundled in Saturn, had not worked, the launch would have failed. In total there were 10 Saturn I, 9 Saturn IB and 13 Saturn V starts. Already the third Saturn V carried Apollo 8 at Christmas 1968 to 10 lunar orbits, and the sixth Saturn V carried Apollo 11 on July 16, 1969, to the first moon landing. The German team was highly respected by the American people and von Braun was appreciatively and affectionately referred to as “Mr. Space”.
Huntsville became the bastion of American space travel. Another reason for the success was the general space euphoria by the American people and the full support of the project, especially by President John F. Kennedy and his successor, Lyndon B. Johnson. The latter president’s view was: “The first nation in space is the first nation in the world and the second nation in space is the second nation in the world!” This attitude culminated in the manned lunar landings and a series of other spectacular successes, as, for example, the Mars landing. Another reason for the success of the German team was, undoubtedly, Wernher von Braun’s technical management.
He was of the opinion, and consistently implemented it, that his team had to have sufficient internal skills to be able to formulate exactly the technical details of a desired product. The contractor who was to manufacture the product, and 90% of the parts needed were manufactured by the industry, was to be advised, supported and supervised in this task. Each delivered component was thoroughly tested before use by the German engineers. In addition, the center had to intervene immediately in case of problems or failures. This method ensured the quality of the finished product and allowed accurate cost control. The work was strictly within budget and cost overruns, as they later became common occurrences, were rare. In addition, the in-house capabilities allowed for rapid response at the lowest cost if changes were needed.
The most important further contributions to the progress of the rocket technology of the German team can only be briefly indicated here: air-bearing rotors; inertial (Inertial) steering; supersonic wind tunnel; rocket engines with variable thrust for liquid fuels; under water launch of rockets; turbo pumps for cryogenic liquids; electronic computing systems and more. As already described, they brought Explorer, the first US satellite, into orbit and were instrumental in their participation in the first US Moon probe, the first launch of an American (Alan Shepard) into space; the development of the first lunar car and the first US space station, Skylab. Unfortunately, it is only too understandable that these successes not only aroused admiration but also the envy and hatred of certain circles. The latter became more and more noticeable starting in the 1970s, but more about this later.
Time and time again, the enormous cost of space travel and research (25 billion Dollars) are being criticized by political opportunists who claimed that, in their opinion, the money would be better used to alleviate social hardships.
[admin*I think this alternative opinion might have been planned and orchestrated because the moon landing was either not possible, or failed and the real astronauts, unknown to us, perhaps died, or the shuttle might have had no astronauts at all, or a landing was never attempted, because if the US would have had such a tremendous success – Neil Armstrong, Edwin “Buzz” Aldrin and Michael Collins having landed on the moon – then it does not make any sense at all to stop travel to the moon, now that the U.S. had succeeded. Armstrong, Aldrin and Collins might have been nothing else but Freemason stand ins for the astronauts that might have died in Apollo 11. Or, perhaps they only send up a monkey. Really, anything is possible with our secret, deceptive and corrupt governments. They just lead us around by the nose. Certainly these three “astronauts” looked rather dejected, guilty, ashamed, and helpless at the press conference. If the Americans would have succeeded, the Russians would have been right behind them because the Russian and American Jews always work together for the same goals, and secret technology transfer from the US to the Russians was ongoing. As this article states, Jewish president Eisenhower was not interested in space technology, and that’s, I think, because he had other, earthly goals as a Jew, namely to destroy Germany and open the road to Jewish world rule.]
Silenced or forgotten is the fact that space research brought enormous “spin-offs” in the form of unexpected profits with it that have returned about 8 times the expenditure, although the politically motivated Apollo program was not designed for that. The innovations it has created have conquered high technology markets worldwide, from solar cells and composite products to the digital imaging techniques of computer tomography found in every advanced medical clinic. There are now well over 30,000 new aerospace products available useful to all peoples, not just the Americans. It’s also about job creation. In its heyday, Apollo created more than 400,000 jobs at NASA and in more than 20,000 businesses, and teaching staff and students at over 200 universities were involved.
The US was at its crest, economically, politically, and in prestige, and the mood of the people was confident and euphoric. Today, with all the austerity measures, it has an army of unemployed, maybe 20% – it depends on the method of counting as to what numbers show up! And a large part of the tax money put into “social projects” seems to dry up without any effect in mismanaged projects and disappears in embezzlement scandals, especially in those headed by ‘minorities’ for minorities. Only the misery of the poor, crime, drug abuse, illiteracy etc. increase. Eight million homeless people in “God’s Own Land”! And these are not counted among the unemployment numbers.
The golden age of space technology was mainly the 60s. Even in the early 1970s, NASA still had big plans, as, for example, a manned Mars expedition, a base on the moon [*might those flying around in UFOs already be there and there is no point even trying to land there?], space stations around Earth and Moon, that were to be put into orbit with the help of space shuttles and Saturn V. The Mars ferries were to be equipped with nuclear engines and have a 12 men crew. All of this should have happened by the beginning of the 90s, at the latest. Unfortunately, these programs were not only canceled, but also the equipment and machinery for the production of the Saturn V, Nerva, etc. were dismantled, scrapped or sold to the industry at lowest prices. The Mars mission is more questionable today than it was then. Reviving those programs would probably be more expensive than starting all over again.
Wernher von Braun left Huntsville in 1970 to participate, as he said, in the NASA headquarters in Washington directly in the planning of space projects. This reason is controversial. His co-workers suggest that the drastic cuts in NASA’s budget by the Nixon administration that seemed to have little love for space, was the real reason. The deceleration of interest in space travel was also due to the fact that the Russians refused to participate in the American style “space-race”, and thus it looked as if the Americans had “won”. [*The Soviets (Communist Jews) probably were not interested in America’s failed technology and had other plans. Maybe they never put a Sputnik into orbit to begin with, but the story was just made up to stimulate the Americans to take out a lot of loans and indebt themselves to the Jews in the space race. Any deception is possible with the Jews involved since we are mere goy to them.] As a result, there was no more political hay to be harvested by space exploration, and, from the point of view of an American president, spending taxpayers’ money for such purposes was politically unwise, as they would scarcely contribute to his re-election.
Dr. Eberhardt Rees took the lead and headed the center in the spirit of von Braun until 1973, when he also resigned, much to the regret of his staff. There were still some big successes under Rees, for example, the launches of Apollo 15, 16 and 17, but the foundations had already been laid for this in the 1960s, and the whole thing was more like the rolling out of a car that had been set in motion earlier.
Then came Rocco Petrone. A Jew, of course. He had been trained at West Point and had the attitude of a ruler. He did not tolerate criticism or contradiction. He seemed to specially have an evil eye on the Germans. When Washington demanded a downsizing of the workforce, mainly the Germans were affected by this order. They could choose between dismissal, early retirement or drastic demotion. Apparently, Petrone had received instructions from headquarters to “Americanize” the center. He performed this task like a military command, regardless of the damage he caused. When Petrone left again after a year, only a few Germans worked there and only two in responsible positions. The effectiveness of the center was broken. His successors were unable to repair the damage done and rebuild a productive center.
Petrone’s austerity measures were not limited to reducing personnel, they also led to profound changes in the management philosophy. Under the new regime, the “in-house” capabilities were virtually eliminated. Workshops, testing grounds and laboratories soon became empty. The consequences of these “savings” did not take long to show up. Of five satellite launches, only two succeed, although old ones. Previously tried and tested systems that are quite simple compared to Apollo flights are used. NASA has become a symbol of inefficiency and money wasting in the US. “Spotlight,” a conservative newspaper, stated a few years ago: “… Since the Germans left, nothing is working at NASA any longer!”
The leading positions are now for the most part occupied by Jews. Bribery scandals, budget overruns, mismanagement and super bureaucracy are commonplace. The work is practically pure “administration”, meaning limited to office work. Almost all technical tasks are given to the industry, hardly anything is manufactured by NASA any longer. The launch of satellites in orbit is increasingly given to Red China, or ESA, by private industry because it is cheaper and, above all, more reliable. A task the size of the Apollo project would not be possible with the current personnel and resources and could not be enforced by huge tax infusions. This method used by the US so far to address major technical issues of national importance requires first of all the training of competent professionals, something that has been neglected for about 25 years. The way “aerospace” professionals in the US were treated also shook confidence in the industry. Few graduates of universities today aspire to a career in this field, provided that such jobs are offered at all.
Von Braun did not fare much better at NASA headquarters in Washington. Soon he was no longer consulted. His opinion was not in demand. Bitter, he left NASA after two years to work in the private industry for Fairchild. On June 16, 1977, he died of cancer at the age of 65. His and his team’s achievements, significantly contributing to revamping the reputation of the US, are barely mentioned. German scientists have become anathema. Slowly but steadily gaining momentum, the media is making a witch hunt on everything German in the US. Occasionally one comes across the opinion in the press that it is a national disgrace that German “war criminals” were involved in the greatest technical success of the century, the moon landing.
Von Karman, a Hungarian-Jewish aerodynamics researcher who had little to do with rockets, is now hailed as the “father of spaceflight” by the US press!!!
The worst treatment was that of Dr. Arthur Rudolph. He was the head of manufacturing in MSFC and thus directly responsible for the success of Saturn V’s development and manufacturing. He also received the highest recognition from the American government at that time. Nevertheless, Behr Abzug [*another Jew] established the OSI (Office of Special Investigations), a ‘department for the discovery of “Nazi-war criminals”, staffed by all Jews, and found out that Dr. Rudolph had also worked as the technical manager of the V2-development in the so-called Mittelwerk in Nordhausen, where also Jews of the concentration camp Dora were working. Although nothing adverse was found about Dr. Rudolph, he was given the choice to leave the country and give up his US citizenship, or to undergo a lengthy and costly legal process. [*for what?]
This is currently the usual method, mainly used by Jews, to eliminate opponents and financially ruin them, since the latter are usually not wealthy enough to go through lengthy legal proceedings. In his advanced age Dr. Rudolf preferred the former.
Similar fates befell the German specialists in other NASA centers, as, for example, the Goddard Space Flight Center in Washington D.C., where they had mostly come to the United States via the “Organization Paperclip” and through their work had developed it into a scientific stronghold. As with MSPC, the better positions were later occupied mostly by Jews who ran them down.
Peter Stache: “Sowjetische Raketen”, Militärverlag DDR, 1987.
W. Albring: “Gordomlia”, Luchterhand Literaturverlag, Hamburg 1991.
Marsha Freeman: “How We Got to the Moon”, 21st century science associates, 1993, USA.
Ernst Stuhlinger und Frederick Ordway: “Wernher von Braun, Aufbruch in den Weltraum”, Bechtle, 1992.
Boris Rauschenbach: “Über die Erde hinaus”, Dr. Böttiger Verlags GmbH., 1995.
Frederick I. Ordway III und M. R. Sharpe: “The Rocket Team”, Th. Y. Crowell Verlag, 1979, USA.
Harry O. Ruppe: “Die grenzenlose Dimension”, Bd. 1, Econ Verlag Düsseldorf, Wien 1980.
Persönliche Mitteilungen von Dr. Rudolph, Dr. Stuhlinger und anderen sowie eigene Erfahrungen.
Wer technisch interessiert ist, kann eine weitere Ausarbeitung von Dr. Adolf Oberth: “Grundsätzliches zur Raumfahrt” über die Schriftleitung beziehen. Umfang 31 Seiten, Ablichtungsverfahren, Preis DM 10,-/S 70,
source 1: http://www.vho.org/D/Hutten/Oberth16_1.html
source 2: http://de.metapedia.org/wiki/Wernher_von_Von Braun