Check out my book on Soviet intel/counterintel and German treachery in World War II, BREAKING HITLER:
Copyright©2017. Wilk Mocy Publishers. All Rights Reserved.
In our ninth podcast, John and I discuss the “Hitler was always preemptive” thesis–i.e., that Britain initiated all hostilities against Germany and not vice versa–as well as more on the recent Las Vegas shooting/non-shooting. We also look into the suspected murder of Heinrich Himmler and the most likely motive for his murder by the Brits. Have a listen as we send Hitler worshipers and Nazi-bashers alike into a tailspin with pure, unadulterated evidence. You’ll love it!
Israeli Kristallnacht: Africans attacked in Tel Aviv anti-migrant demo (PHOTOS): https://www.rt.com/news/israel-anti-migrant-demo-061/
The confession of Franz Ziereis, commandant of Mauthausen: https://furtherglory.wordpress.com/2010/08/07/the-confession-of-frank-ziereis-commandant-of-mauthausen/
FRONTLINE: The Confessions: http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/pages/frontline/the-confessions/
ASEXUAL AGENDA’s interview with Aqua-Ace (Russian): https://asexualagenda.wordpress.com/2014/02/15/a-story-from-the-antisexual-community-an-interview-with-aqua-ace/
Medical Historian Examines NIMH Experiments in Crowding: https://nihrecord.nih.gov/newsletters/2008/07_25_2008/story1.htm
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Gen-X FashyCast w/Johnny & Ronnie – Episode 9 – 10/15/2017
Music by Heimatærde & E Nomine.
I am going to address this commentary in an upcoming Powerwolf Podcast. In the meantime, please take some time to contemplate it.
By M. M.
The Polish guilt for the outbreak of WW2 is a minor one in terms of geo-political situation. Poland was only used as a pawn, as a “proxy” by the British, who made use of us without however helping us in any way. Poland did not wish to invade Germany – that is: to invade on her own, risking defeat. The Polish leaders (both political and military) knew all too well that such combat would have ended in a suicide…
IF they ever considered a war against the Germans, then only in alliance with other powers, chiefly France (not even Britain so much, because in the past the British tended to be pro-German rather than pro-Polish).
But the French cautioned the Polish government, stressing that Poland, in any dispute with Germany, should either seek an understanding with her or seek assistance from the USSR. The Poles had no illusion then as to France’s “readiness” for war with Germany. As a side-note to this part, I can mention that the French foreign minister of the time was writing a diary in which he wrote among others that any war in Europe would benefit the Soviets first and foremost. When he was interrogated in 1945, he brought his diary to the “hearing” and after that he was left alone. His “inquisitors” could read his remarks which – then, in 1945, must have sent some chill to their spines because in 1945 the USSR (herself and through her political block in Europe) was much closer to France than she had ever been before…
When Ribbentrop presented the Poles with the German set of proposals regarding bilateral relations (end of October 1938, just after it was decided that Sudetenland was about to be incorporated to Germany), the Poles did not respond but indicated that the German proposals could lead to an understanding between both states. And so they lulled the Germans into believing that an understanding was indeed a foregone conclusion. But this move (chiefly by our foreign minister, colonel Józef Beck) was made only to win time while simultaneously an effort was made to mobilize the French and the British. About the French I already wrote here above.
After less than half a year later, at the end of March 1939 the British gave us their “guarantees”. These immediately changed the Polish attitude from half-friendly to openly hostile towards Germany. In the entire time since end of October 1938 till the end of August 1939 the Polish government DID NOT engage in ANY direct talks with Germany: neither regarding the Danzig question, nor the German proposal of extraterritorial highway and railway roads (for Germany in the Polish “Corridor” in Pomerania and for Poland in Danzig), nor regarding Polish membership in the Anti-Comintern Pact, nor even in the vital (for us) question of an extension of the non-aggression pact (1934) for 20 years. Altogether the German proposals consisted of 18 points – and it would be indeed a strange occurrence if among so many points the Polish diplomats were unable to find even ONE worthy of being negotiated – for I am not suggesting that they would have to accept everything without negotiation!
What was worse, however, with the time passing, the Polish government embarked on ( in an unprecedented scale ) persecution of the German minority in Poland. One can point to the fact that the Germans themselves responded with similar measures of their own, but one has to admit that the Polish moves were more abrasive and aggressive. Not hundreds but thousands of ethnic Germans were arrested and forcibly resettled to Poland’s eastern provinces, many were kept in prisons (later, during the campaign in Poland, the German army was sometimes finding those kidnapped people in various parts of our country, and they themselves had sometimes terrible stories to tell about the “nature” of treatment applied by our authorities. Now it is being openly sometimes retold in Poland (by Polish media) and many still cannot believe the kind of barbarism these stories contain.
I am sometimes, for instance in exchanges with some Germans, stressing that all these measures SHOULD NOT have given any ground whatsoever to any full-scale invasion of our country. But we know that, historically, wars broke out for reasons far lesser than these – like the war in Latin America in 1961 because of a… soccer game…
One possible explanation of these brutal measures could be that the Polish government DID NOT believe that Hitler – faced with the British “guarantees” combined with Polish resolve – would dare to attack us. It was a very popular slogan at the time that “Hitler will not dare to start a war against us”. The later events proved all this type of thinking completely wrong…
it was indeed a strange situation: states stronger than ours were not willing to engage in warfare (Britain, USSR, Italy, France) while Poland, who needed peace more than any of them, was demonstratively ready to engage in it at any given time. I say “demonstratively”, because it seems to have been a kind of diplomatic game, where hopes were kept alive that Hitler will “dare to to nothing” and this could even (in our leaders’ vivid imagination of course…) lead to an opposition in Germany which would end in toppling of Hitler’s government, perhaps even in a German anti-Nazi “revolution”…
When the French foreign minister called the Polish ambassador, Łukasiewicz, to his office and tried to explain to him the seriousness of the situation in which the German Wehrmacht might march into Poland, Łukasiewicz responded adamantly, that no, the opposite would happen: the Polish army would march into Germany, Berlin would be taken in a few days and Eastern Prussia occupied within a week… The French minister gave up at that point…
The Poles were not about to start any fully blown war against the Germans, but the recklessness of our leadership only provoked Hitler to make his move, the more so that there was one particular state in Europe that simply could not wait to attack us as well: Stalin’s Soviet Union…
The Brits seemed to have wanted a war, but such one in which they would not have participate from the beginning but could force the scales of war go their way later on, when everybody else was exhausted.
The Brits sent their general, namely general Ironside to Poland for a visit to the Polish army. While in Poland, Ironside was praising our preparedness etc, our strength, our resolve and bravery, organization and military training. As soon he set foot on the British soil, he started talking differently to his government, leaving no doubt that what he really thought was absolutely, totally and definitely different to what he was saying in Poland publicly…
Openly the Brits were praising us and making newsreels like the one to which I am giving a link here (below). But in reality they had no doubt whatsoever that Poland would be crushed.
Their (and the American) hypocrisy did not end there. As you know, on the 23rd of August 1939 the USSR and Germany signed their non-aggression pact (called the “Ribbentrop-Molotov Pact”). To this pact a special document was added, the secret protocol, in which both sides agreed to divide Poland int two spheres of interest (what we sometimes call the “Fourth Partition of Poland”…). The text of the protocol was not made public of course, be we now know that someone from the German embassy in Moscow made that text available to the British and American diplomats. Neither the Americans, nor even our new allies, the British (the Polish-British alliance was signed formally on 25 August 1939…) had ever informed the Polish government about the protocol, they never warned us. Yes, they wanted the war to break out and they most apparently feared that once the Poles knew what was going on, they might have decided to change their policy in order to protect their country from a war for which they have not been prepared at all…
Audio©V. K. Clark & J. A. Sexton. Wilk Mocy Publishers. All Rights Reserved.
Pictured above & below: Polish Marshal Jozef Pilsudski, also known as “the Father of modern Poland.”
Part five: https://wilkmocy.com/?p=8039