WWII & Holocaust Could Never Have Happened Without American Corporations Investing & Joint Venturing with Hitler’s Poor Nazi Germany – Chapter 15

 Chapter Fifteen – The Red Army Shatters the Wehrmacht at Great Human Cost – The Falsification of History That the USA Defeated Nazi Germany During the Second World War 


On December 5, two days before, the United States entered World War Two, the Red Army had begun it’s successful enormous winter counter-offensive ending the Nazi siege of Moscow.  As early as June 1942 the Soviet Union had urged its American and British allies to open a second front in Western Europe. It would take the US and UK another two years to finally launch the invasion of France. Meanwhile, the Red Army took the brunt of German military might and millions died in the genocidal race war waged by the Nazis on the Eastern Front.[207]

By the time of the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, in December of 1941,  the Soviet Union had suffered enormously from the Nazi German invasion, losing huge tracts of territory, and vast losses in men and material, however, the Red Army proved capable of countering the German offensives, especially when the Germans began experiencing irreplaceable shortages in manpower, armaments, provisions, and fuel.[198]

Although the Red Army armament production had been rapidly relocated East the Urals and in 1942 had made a dramatic increase in the production of improved aircraft and artillery,[200] the Germans were able to mount another large-scale offensive in July of 1942, though across a smaller front than that of the summer before. Its goal was the capture the oil fields of Baku. Once again great expanses of Soviet territory were overrun, but the offensive was defeated at the Battle of Stalingrad in February 1943.

Significance of the Stalingrad Defeat

1,100,000 Soviet casualties plus 40,000 Russian Civilian Dead [210]

Germany and its allies fought the Soviet Union for control of the city of Stalingrad (now Volgograd) in Southern Russia from 23 August 1942 to 2 February 1943. With fierce close-quarters combat and heavy air raids, it was one of the bloodiest battles in the history of warfare, with an estimated 2 million total casualties. Following their defeat at Stalingrad, the German High Command saw to withdrawing considerable military forces from the Western Front to replace men and material lost in the East.[211]

Axis casualties during the Battle of Stalingrad are estimated to have been around 800,000, including those missing or captured. Soviet forces are estimated to have suffered 1,100,000 casualties, and approximately 40,000 civilians died. [211]

The German defeat at Stalingrad was the turning point of the war on the Eastern Front, in the war against Nazi Germany overall, and of the entire Second World War. [212] German and Axis casualties were enormous: 68 German, 19 Romanian, 10 Hungarian and 10 Italian divisions were mauled or destroyed. That represented 43% of Axis forces in the east. After Stalingrad, the Red Army had the initiative, and the Wehrmacht was in retreat. Germany’s Sixth Army had ceased to exist, and the armed forces of Germany’s European allies, except Finland, had been shattered.[213] In a speech on 9 November 1944, Hitler himself blamed Stalingrad for Germany’s impending doom.[214] The destruction of an entire army, the largest killed, captured, wounded figures for Axis soldiers, during the war, and the foiling of Germany’s grand strategy gave the battle at Stalingrad global significance.[212]

Meanwhile British and US Peripheral Engaging of the Enemy

In early May 1942, the British had invaded Vichy France ruled Madagascar to prevent the use of its bases by the Japanese. An Axis offensive in Libya forced an Allied retreat deep inside Egypt. A back and forth series of battles for control of Libya and regions of Egypt followed until  October 1942, when British Commonwealth forces under the command of General Montgomery decisively defeated Rommel’s Afrika Korps at El Alamein and forced its remnants into Tunisia. Some months later, the Allies attacked and dislodged Axis forces in Egypt and began a westward drive across Libya. Shortly afterward came the Anglo-American landings in French North Africa, which resulted in the region joining the Allies.

The United States entered the war in French North Africa with a General Dwight Eisenhower planned November 1942 attack on Casablanca, Oran and Algiers. This allowed American armed forces the opportunity to engage Vichy French forces, which were formally allied with Germany but of various loyalties. The attack was easily successful.

While the USSR was defeating Germany in Russia at Stalingrad, the Casablanca Conference was held at the Anfa Hotel in Casablanca, French Morocco, from January 14 to 24, 1943, to plan the Allied European strategy for the next phase of World War II. In attendance were United States President Franklin D. Roosevelt and British prime minister Winston Churchill. Also attending were the sovereign of Morocco Sultan Muhammad V and representing the Free French forces Generals Charles de Gaulle and Henri Giraud, but they played minor roles and were not part of the military planning. USSR general secretary Joseph Stalin declined to attend, citing the ongoing Battle of Stalingrad as requiring his presence in the Soviet Union. [213]


United States had an awkward entry into the war against Nazi Germany. In February 1943 (just after the Soviet victory at Stalingrad), the US Army suffered a deadly defeat at the Battle of the Kasserine Pass in Tunisia. The Axis forces, were led by Generalfeldmarschall Erwin Rommel. The battle was the first major engagement between U.S. and Axis forces in Africa. American troops suffered many casualties and were quickly pushed back over 50 miles. [216] However, after the initial defeat, elements of the U.S. II Corps, with British reinforcements, rallied and held the mountain passes in western Tunisia, defeating the Axis offensive and in May of 1943, Axis troops in North Africa surrendered.

In January 1943, at the Casablanca Conference, it was agreed RAF Bomber Command operations against Germany would be reinforced by the USAAF in a Combined Operations Offensive plan called Operation Pointblank in an plan to knock out the Luftwaffen’s fighter force. The harsh truth as 1943 drew to a close was that the Germans were maintaining air superiority over Germany and preserving their fighter force’s strength in order to contest the expected cross-channel invasion. “Pointblank came within measurable distance of being a great defeat- even a disaster- for American arms.” (USAFA Harmon Memorial Lecture #4 Operation POINTBLANK: A Tale of Bombers and Fighters, William R. Emerson, 1962) The Harmon Memorial Lectures in Military History, No. 4, United States Air Force Academy.) [217]

By 1943, Soviet armaments production was fully operational and increasingly outproducing the German war economy.[218] The final major German offensive in the Eastern theater of the Second World War took place during July—August 1943 with the launch of Operation Zitadelle.

On March 1, 1943, American Jews held a mass rally at Madison Square Garden in New York to press the United States to come to the aid European Jewry.

May 8. The headquarters bunker of the Jewish resistance fighters at Mila 18 in the Warsaw Ghetto is liquidated.

May 16. SS Commander Jürgen Stroop announced “The Warsaw Ghetto is free of Jews” and its chief synagogue on was set on fire.

June 11. Himmler ordered the liquidation of all Polish ghettos.

In July began the deportation of 438,000 Jews from Hungary to Auschwitz.

On 4 July 1943, Germany attacked Soviet forces around the city of Kursk, which became the site of the largest tank battle in history involving some 6,000 tanks, 2,000,000 troops, and 4,000 aircraft. German forces  exhausted themselves against the Soviets’ deeply echeloned and well-constructed defenses and then faced the Soviet counterattack.[219] The Battle of Kursk marked the end of German offensive capability on the Eastern Front and cleared the way for the massive Soviet offensives of 1944–45.[219A] The Soviet victory at Kursk marked the end of German superiority,[220] giving the Soviet Union the initiative on the Eastern Front [221] [222]

While at Kursk in Russia 6,000 tanks and more than 2,000,000 men battled, on July 9, 1943, an American seaborne assault by the U.S. 7th Army  involving 150,000 troops, 3,000 ships and 4,000 [222A] aircraft landed on the southern coast of Sicily with units of an airborne division parachuting in ahead of the landings. The operation was a success and German and Italian forces began evacuating from Sicily to Italy.

Following the Allied victory in Sicily, Italian public sentiment turned against the war and dictator Benito Mussolini, was dismissed from office by the Fascist Grand Council and King Victor Emmanuel III. The Italian Fascist state continued to be led by Duce Mussolini from a town near Lake Guada,dependent on German troops to maintain control. American troops landed at Salerno on 9 September 1943. The Allies made slow progress against the defending Germans, later also taking heavy losses at Monte Cassino.

From mid-November 1943 through March 1944, RAF Bomber Command had made 16 major raids on Berlin. The campaign did not achieve its strategic objective, and the RAF’ lost 7–12% of aircraft committed to the large raids. The official British historians identified it as an operational defeat for the RAF. [223]

However, between February 20 and 25, 1944, as part of the Combined Bomber Offensive, the USAAF lured the Luftwaffe into a decisive battle for air superiority by launching massive bomber attacks, well protected by squadrons of Republic P-47 Thunderbolts and North American P-51 Mustangs, on the German aircraft industry. This Luftwaffe defeat would protect the invasion of Western Europe.

Allied forces in Italy, landed again at Anzio on 22 January 1944. A Germans counterattack in February failed and Rome was liberated on June 4, 1944, two days before the Normandy Invasion, or Operation Overlord known as ‘D Day.’

A Very Belated D-Day Operation Overlord at Normandy June 6, 1944

A fleet of some 6,900 vessels landed the assault forces of slightly more than 156,000 men, Americans, British and Canadians on five beaches, About 24.000 airborne troops were deployed in order to take control of strategic points and to prevent German attacks on the flanks of the assault forces ashore.

By the time the Allies did open this Western front in Normandy in June of 1944, the eventual defeat of Nazi Germany had already been established by the Red Army victories at Stalingrad (August 1942-February 1943) and Kursk (July-August 1943) the year before. At Stalingrad Germany had lost its Sixth Army and four allied armies of over 400,000 men. Meanwhile, at Kursk Germany  had lost thirty divisions (over 500,000 men) including seven Panzer divisions equipped with the new Panther and Tiger tanks, 1,500 tanks, 3,000 guns and 3,500 warplanes. (Red Army’s Operation Bagration Not D-Day Landings Broke Back of German Fascism During Summer of 1944 (Dr. Leon Tressell, 6/26,/2019, new-power.org)

Thus, while the war was being won and whole German armies destroyed at great human cost to the Soviet Red Army during the month of July at Kursk, the Americans, British and Canadians in the same month had been invading a weakly defended Sicily.

In actual fact the Normandy invasion was not a significant contributor to Germany’s defeat.  A small US/British/Canadian/French force of about 150,000 soldiers of which about 73,000 were American faced a few German divisions at half strength and short of fuel and ammo.  The real war was on the Eastern front where millions of soldiers had been fighting for several years.

The Red Army won World War II.  The cost to the Soviets was between 9 million and 11 million military deaths.  Adding in the Russian civilian deaths, the Soviet Union won the war at the cost of between 22 million and 27 million Soviet lives.

In contrast the US had 405,000 soldiers killed during WW II of which 111,600 died fighting the Japanese in the Pacific. (“D-Day Normandy Invasion after 75 Years. The Falsification of History” By Dr. Paul Craig Roberts, Global Research, 6/7/ 2019) [224]

What we have to remember is that throughout most of World War II, the U.S. and the British faced 10 German divisions combined. The Soviets were facing more than 200 German divisions. The Germans lost approximately 1 million men on the Western front. They lost 6 million on the Eastern front. There is reason why Churchill said the Red Army tore the guts out of the German war machine. However, that’s not what Americans learn. (Peter Kuznick, “Mythology of America as Liberator,” The Real News Network, 6/9/2019) [224A]

The success of the Allies after Normandy was largely due to the Germans having been already weakened badly because of the pummeling they had taken from the Russian Army, and were at the time of the D Day landing, in retreat across Europe ahead of the vast Red Army, which was then liberating the concentration camps. Majdanek on July 22–23, later that summer the Belzec, Sobibor, and Treblinka killing centers.

By the time Allied troops came ashore on June 6, 1944 the Russians had already fought three years of devastating war on the Eastern Front, taking and inflicting appalling casualties. The enormous and pivotal battles of Stalingrad and Kursk had been fought and won.

In addition, the greatest Soviet campaign began 17 days after D-Day.

Following the defeat of Nazi Operation Zitadelle, the Soviets launched counter-offensives employing six million men along a 2,400-kilometre (1,500 mi) front towards the Dnieper River as they drove the Germans westwards. Employing increasingly ambitious and tactically sophisticated offensives, along with making operational improvements in secrecy and deception, the Red Army was eventually able to liberate much of the area which the Germans had previously occupied by the summer of 1944. The destruction of Army Group Centre, the outcome of Operation Bagration, proved to be a decisive success; additional Soviet offensives against the German Army Groups North and South in the fall of 1944 put the German war machine into retreat.[202] By January 1945, Soviet military might was aimed at the German capital of Berlin.(Ostfront – “Der totale Krieg im Osten,” TotalerKriegOst History Museum)[202A]

Operation Bagration, the Red Army offensive into Byelorussia from June 23 to August 19, 1944, resulted in the destruction of 28 of 34 divisions of the German Third Panzer, Fourth, and Ninth Armies of Army Group Center. The gutting of German forces in the East liberated the last parts of the Soviet Union and positioned the Red Army on the Vistula River, just across from Warsaw and within striking distance of Berlin. (“Operation Bagration And The Destruction Of The Army Group Center,” by Peter R. Mansoor, Hoover Institution) [224B]

Operation Bagration Was a Colossal Victory for the Red Army

Operation Bagration – the Soviet destruction of German Army Group Centre – was, arguably, the single most successful military action of the entire war. This vital Soviet offensive was launched just after Allied troops had landed in Normandy, and it is symptomatic of the lack of public knowledge about the war in the East that whilst almost everyone has heard of D-Day, few people other than specialist historians know much about the Soviet Operation Bagration. Yet the sheer size of Bagration dwarfs that of D-Day. [223A]  Despite the recent Allied landing at Normandy, the German army retained over 235 divisions in the East, in comparison with roughly 85 in the West.[223B]

On January 27, Soviet troops liberated Auschwitz.

February 13-14 the U.S. continuously bombed Dresden killing 160,000 German civilians. RAF and USAF air raids devastated Dresden, at the same time Soviet forces reached the Oder river.


Examples of Western Press Admissions of the Falsification of History During D-Day Anniversary Celebrations

Newsweek, June 6, 2019


Business Insider, 6/5/2019

Russia says D-Day memorials are part of a ‘false’ history of World War II meant to airbrush out the Soviet Union by Bill Bostock Jun 5, 2019 [227]

Peoples World, 6/6/2019

Let’s not leave the Soviet Union out of our D-Day history – On the 75th Anniversary of D-Day today, but who bore the brunt of the battles to defeat fascism in World War II? … Still another Soviet battle that surpassed D-Day happened after D-Day itself: Operation Bagration. (Peoples World: 6/6/2019)[228]

The falsification of history in the West applies to World War II just as it does to western reporting on other wars  and US President Trump’s 2019 D-Day speech exemplifies how false our history is. Russia is simply left out of the story. Putin was not even invited to the celebration. The celebrants consisted of British prime minister May, French president Macron, and German chancellor Merkel who was there to celebrate her own country’s defeat, but they might as well not have been present.  Trump made the occasion America’s greatness. The Russians, who lost 36 times more soldiers, are not considered to be sufficiently important to the victory over Germany to be invited to the celebration. (“D-Day Normandy Invasion after 75 Years. The Falsification of History” By Dr. Paul Craig Roberts, Global Research, 6/7/ 2019)[224A]


On every June 6th since 1944, leaders of the US, UK and French join in public observance of the D Day Normandy invasion in taking credit for the defeat of Hitler’s Nazi Germany. This is the Colonial Powers, or ‘Free World’ or ‘Community of Nations’ version of history.[224A] According to this Western media popularized version of history, the Red Army merely helped Americans and British win the war and even then only because of the American Lend Lease deliveries of arms and food. But according to a consensus of honest historians and top Soviet WW II commanders, it is clear that Lend-Lease came too late to be the decisive factor in the Soviet victory, though it is equally clear that when aid began to arrive on a massive scale, it significantly increased the speed with which the German Army was pushed out of the Soviet Union. Without Lend-Lease, the Soviet people would have had to make even greater sacrifices and would have suffered even  more deaths. [230]

The American Lend-Lease aid program was passed by the United States Congress in March of 1941, originally to support the war effort in Great Britain.  American public and congressional opinion at first resisted the idea of extending the aid to the Soviet Union. Many Americans shared the view of Senator Harry S. Truman of Missouri, who had argued, “If we see that Germany is winning, we ought to help Russia.  If Russia is winning, we ought to help Germany….”


Quoting from Charters Wynn, Associate Professor — Ph.D., 1987, Stanford University, Associate Professor; Director of Normandy Scholar Program on World War II, U. of Texas, Lend Lease.

The main American motive was self-interest. President Roosevelt believed the United States could lose only if Germany emerged victorious on the Eastern Front.  With Germany controlling the continent of Europe from the English Channel to Central Russia, it was in the western Allies’ interests to help the Red Army fight the German forces.

Nor did the Russians see Lend-Lease as charity.  They saw themselves as carrying the war on their shoulders in its most critical phase.  As late as the end of 1942, the Red Army faced 193 German divisions, while Anglo-American forces in Africa faced only four.  To Stalin and people in the Soviet Union, the western Allies’ failure to open a second front in Europe until June 1944 was deliberately intended to let the Soviet Union bear the brunt of the fighting and casualties.


The U.S. asked for $1.3B at the cessation of hostilities to settle the debt, but was only offered $170M by the USSR. The dispute remained unresolved until 1972, when the U.S. accepted an offer from the USSR to repay $722M linked to grain shipments from the U.S, with the remainder being written off. In April of 1942 the HMS Edinburgh carrying $84,356,812M in gold bullion, a partial payment by the USSR for the supplies of war material and military equipment from the Western Allies, had been torpedoed and sunk by a German submarine. It was salvaged between 1981-86 by British divers. [230]


Post-War proceedings in the American, British and French Occupation Zones which would form the West Germany nation

As America had interests in the fate of Germany after the war ended, the US was in a good position to help determine the direction of the country. Among the leaders of the administration in Germany after their surrender were representatives of companies like GM and ITT, and their appointment was to ensure that corporate America continued to benefit financially from the investments in Germany.

Shortly after the end of the war, while figuring out what to do with war-torn Europe, there was a large feeling of anti-fascism, and by extension, anti-capitalism, that worried the big corporations that were invested in German profit. Grassroot associations, anti-fascist groups, and “bottom-up” democratic ideas began popping up, meaning the Americans had their work cut out for them to quickly reinstate an authoritative, conservative regime that allowed for working conditions that favored American profitability. They did this by hiring Nazi leaders that aligned with their aims, and once they were back within the structure, things could go back to normal; making lots and lots of money. [230A]

Not only could American corporations make money like no other place in the world under Hitler’s Third Reich, even after Pearl Harbor, but America has pursued capitalism and monetary gain in other Fascist regimes including Spain, Portugal, Greece, Chile and many Latin American countries after World War II, effectively confirming that no matter what atrocities were to befall, the bottom line is profitability. [230B](“Nazis & America: The USA’s Fascist Past,” James Hardy September 14, 2016, History Cooperative)

End Notes

Chapter Fifteen – The Red Army Shatters the Wehrmacht

  1. Dr. Leon Tressell, “RED ARMY’S OPERATION BAGRATION NOT D-DAY LANDINGS BROKE BACK OF GERMAN FASCISM DURING SUMMER OF 1944”, SouthFront,22.06.2019 SouthFront.orghttps://southfront.org/red-armys-operation-bagration-not-d-day-landings-broke-back-of-german-fascism-during-summer-of-1944/
  2. Marcel Baudot; Henri Bernard; Michael R.D. Foot; Hans-AdolfJacobsen, eds. (1989). The Historical Encyclopedia of World War II.(New York and Oxford: Facts on File) p. 482-483. ISBN 978-0-671-24277-0.
  3. Lee Baker, (2009). The Second World War on the Eastern Front,. (London:

Pearson Longman. 2009) pp. 57-68 ISBN 978-1-40584-063-7.

  1. “Battle-of-Stalingrad,” (brittanica.com)
  2. P.M.H. Bell, Twelve Turning Points of the Second World War,(Yale University Press, New Haven and London), 2011, p 104;

Beevor, Antony (1998). Stalingrad. {London: Viking). ISBN 978-0-14-103240-5.

  1. Gordon Corrigan, The Second World War: a Military History, (Atlantic, London), p 353.
  2. see “Operation Torch and the Invasion of North Africa,” Stamford Historical Society


  1. The conference’s agenda addressed the specifics of tactical procedure, allocation of resources, and the broader issues of diplomatic policy. The debate and negotiations produced what was known as the Casablanca Declaration, and perhaps its most historically provocative statement of purpose, “unconditional surrender“. That doctrine came to represent the unified voice of implacable Allied will and the determination that the Axis powerswould be fought to their ultimate defeat.
  2. In the Battle of El Alamein in August 1942, British General Bernard Montgomery pushed Rommel out of Egypt and into Tunisia, behind the Mareth Line, a defensive fortification built by Vichy French forces. After taking several months to regroup, Rommel decided on a bold move. Rommel set his sites of Tunis, Tunisia’s capital and a key strategic goal for both Allied and Axis forces. Rommel determined that the weakest point in the Allied defensive line was at the Kasserine Pass, a 2-mile-wide gap in Tunisia’s Dorsal Mountains, which was defended by American troops. His first strike was repulsed, but with tank reinforcements, Rommel broke through on February 20, inflicting devastating casualties on the U.S. forces. The Americans withdrew from their position, leaving behind most of their equipment. More than 1,000 American soldiers were killed by Rommel’s offensive, and hundreds were taken prisoner. The United States had finally tasted defeat in battle. Article Title “Battle of the Kasserine Pass,” author History.com Editors URL https://www.history.com/this-day-in-history/battle-of-the-kasserine-pass Access Date November 20, 2020 Publisher A&E Television NetworksLast Updated July 28, 2019 Original Published Date November 5, 2009
  3. William R. Emerson, ‘USAFA Harmon Memorial Lecture #4 “Operation POINTBLANK: A Tale of Bombers and Fighters,” (1962)] https://www.usafa.edu/app/uploads/Harmon04.pdf
  4. Walter S. Dunn Jr., (1995). The Soviet Economy and the Red Army, 1930–1945. Westport, CT: Praeger, pp.44-45 ISBN 978-0-27594-893-1.
  5. David M. Glantz, (1986). “Soviet Defensive Tactics at Kursk, July 1943”. Combined Arms Research Library. CSI Report No. 11. Command and General Staff College, pp.149-59. OCLC 278029256. Archived from the original on 6 March 2008. Retrieved 15 July 2013.

220 “Battle of Kursk,” (Britannica, Jun 28, 2021),

  1. Mark Healy, (1992). Kursk 1943: The Tide Turns in the East,(Oxford: Osprey Publishing), p. 90. ISBN 978-1-85532-211-0.
  2. David Glantz, (2002). Slaughterhouse: The Encyclopedia of the Eastern Front. (Garden City, NY: The Military Book Club), pp. 36-41. ISBN 978-0-73943-128-3

222A. “Invasionof Sicily” history.com, updated :August 21, 20original Nov. 18, 2009


  1. Daniel Oakman, “The battle of Berlin” Wartime Magazine on the Australian War Memorial website 2004 https://www.awm.gov.au/wartime/25/article

Citation, Wartime : official magazine of the Australian War. Combined Bomber Offensive | Project Gutenberg

self.gutenberg.org/articles/Combined_Bomber_Offensive  Author: World Heritage

Title: “Combined Bomber Offensive”

223A. Eric Hammel, “Victory Delayed: The Battle for Air Supremacy in World War II,”

Warfare History Network https://warfarehistorynetwork.com/2015/10/22/victory-delayed-the-battle-for-air-supremacy-in-world-war-ii/

  1. Dr. Paul Craig Roberts, D-Day Normandy Invasion after 75 Years. The Falsification of History Global Research, June 07, 2019 https://www.globalresearch.ca/d-day-normandy-invasion-after-75-years-the-falsification-of-history/5679845

224A. Peter Kuznick, D DAY: MYTHOLOGY OF AMERICA AS LIBERATOR FEEDS TRUMP’S MILITARISM, The Real News Network, June 9, 2019, (Peter Kuznick is Professor of History and Director of the Nuclear Studies Institute at American University in Washington, DC. He and Oliver Stone co-authored The Untold History of the United States.)

224B.  Peter R. Mansoor Operation Bagration And The Destruction Of The Army Group Center (Hoover Institution) June 24, 2019 – Peter Mansoor, colonel, US Army (retired), is the General Raymond E. Mason, Jr. Chair of Military History at Ohio State University


226.”Russia Trolls West on D-Day: ‘Normandy Landing Did Not Have a Decisive Impact on the Outcome of World War II” BY DAVID BRENNAN 6/6/19


  1. “Russia says D-Day memorials are part of a ‘false’ history of World War II meant to airbrush out the Soviet Union” Bill Bostock Jun 5, 2019,Business Insider


  1. “Let’s not leave the Soviet Union out of our D-Day history,” Peoples World

June 6, 2019 10:06 Am Cst  BY JOHN WOJCIK https://www.peoplesworld.org/article/lets-not-leave-the-soviet-union-out-of-our-d-day-history/

  1. Quoted from Finian Cunningham article “World War II Continues… Against Russia,” PressTV, 5/10/2014
  2. “Lend-Lease” by Charles Wynn, Not Even Past, Sep 21, 2011, University of Texas at Austin https://notevenpast.org/lend-lease/ ] Posted September 21, 2011
    – Recapitulation and Synopsis

230A. Carolyn Woods Eisenberg, “U.S. Policy in Post-war Germany: The Conservative Restoration,” Science and Society, 46 (Spring 1982), 29; Carolyn Woods Eisenberg, “The Limits of Democracy: US Policy and the Rights of German Labor, 1945–1949,” in Michael Ermarth, ed., America and the Shaping of German Society, 1945–1955 (Providence, RI and Oxford 1993), 63–4; Billstein et al., 96–97; and Werner Link, Deutsche und amerikanische Gewerkschaften und Geschäftsleute 1945–1975: Eine Studie über transnationale Beziehungen (Düsseldorf 1978), 100–06, and 88

230B. Some of the primary and more famous Americans and companies that were involved with the fascist regimes of Europe are: William Randolph Hearst, Joseph Kennedy (JFK’s father), Charles Lindbergh, John Rockefeller, Andrew Mellon (head of Alcoa, banker, and Secretary of Treasury), DuPont, General Motors, Standard Oil (now Exxon), Ford, ITT, Allen Dulles (later head of the CIA), Prescott Bush, National City Bank, and General Electric. …

J. Jankovsky-Novak aka Jay Janson  spent eight years as Assistant Conductor of the Vietnam Symphony Orchestra in Hanoi and also toured, including with Dan Tai-son, who practiced in a Hanoi bomb shelter. The orchestra was founded by Ho Chi Minh, and it plays most of its concerts in the Opera House, a diminutive copy of the Paris Opera. In 1945, our ally Ho, from a balcony overlooking the large square and flanked by an American Major and a British Colonel, declared Vietnam independent. Everyone in the orchestra lost family, “killed by the Americans” they would mention simply, with Buddhist unaccusing acceptance. Jay can be reached at:  [email protected] .


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