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Thread: Nazi Sympathisers.Stille Hilfe.

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    Nazi Sympathisers.Stille Hilfe.

    Stille Hilfe and Heinrich Himmlers daughter,2010.
    Stille Hilfe means silent help in German.Sixty five years after the war ended,the Nazis who perpetrated the attempted annihiliation of the Jews live on
    .In 2010 there are still no fewer than 530 Nazis still alive and wanted by the Simon Weisenthal Organisation.
    This thread will be exposing those behind the Stille Hilfe organisation and those it seeks to protect.

    IN BERLIN
    A SINISTER group of Nazi sympathisers is aiding a former death-camp guard, tracked down by a British historian, to avoid prosecution.
    Last month, the historian Guy Walters revealed he had traced Erna Wallisch, 88, who lives alone in a flat outside Vienna.

    She looks like a harmless old grandmother, but is wanted for beating prisoners to death at the Majdanek extermination camp in Poland during the Second World War, when she worked as an SS guard.

    She is on the Simon Wiesenthal Centre's list as one of the top surviving war criminals still at large - but now it has emerged she has been supported in recent years by Stille Hilfe - Silent Help - which numbers the daughter of former SS overlord Heinrich Himmler among its members.

    Wallisch has told neighbours she had received "warnings" that journalists would try to get her to speak - and that she needed to keep a "low profile" if she wanted to avoid prosecution.

    When contacted by phone she confirmed: "I do not speak confirmed: "I do not speak to journalists. I do not want anything to do with reporters. It is all in the past." She hung up.

    After the war, an organisation called ODESSA was said to have been formed by former SS personnel to help the Third Reich's most notorious criminals to flee. It is unclear if it still exists - but Silent Help does.

    Silent Help, which claims to be a charity, is partly run by Himmler's daughter, Gudrun Burwitz. It has helped some of the Third Reich's most prominent officers, including Gestapo chief Klaus Barbie - "the Butcher of Lyons" - and Erich Priebke, the slaughterer of Italian civilians and partisans.

    Burwitz, now aged 80, does not deny her involvement with Stille Hilfe, describing herself in one of her rare interviews as simply one of the few members in a dying organisation: "It's true I help where I can, but I refuse to discuss my work."

    She is the only child of Himmler - the architect of the Final Solution. He nicknamed her "Puppi" - little doll.

    The group was established in 1951 and branded by the Wiesenthal organisation as an organiser of the "ratlines" - secret escape routes out of Germany to South America and the Middle East for former Nazis, and later of helping those that remained to evade discovery and prosecution for their crimes.

    Now it is accused of helping Wallisch.

    Walters, who tracked Wallisch for a book on a history of Nazi- hunting, said: "It is obvious that the fugitive Nazis could not have escaped without a significant amount of assistance.

    "To my mind, those who knowingly helped these criminals are not only criminals themselves, but are also condoning some of the foulest crimes of the last century.

    "There is no doubt that Stille Hilfe has been providing aid and advice to help keep criminals like Wallisch under the radar of the authorities Not that Austria wants to be bothered in prosecuting her anyway."

    Recently, the Austrian newspaper Heute demanded the government reopen the case against Wallisch and that it refute allegations that links with groups like Silent Help were behind the decision to take no action.

    The Austrian justice ministry spokesman, Thomas Geiblinger, told the paper: "We will not give up and will examine every piece of new evidence in the Wallisch case."

    That latest evidence includes eye-witness accounts collated by the Simon Wiesenthal Centre in Los Angeles of Wallisch beating prisoners to death in Majdanek.

    Stille Hilfe, which operates out of Munich, gets most of its cash from Third Reich sympathisers both within and without Germany.

    Burwitz, who reveres the memory of her father despite the fact that he has the blood of six million on his hands, is fêted by SS veterans and has attended one of their rallies in Austria.

    Like the children of Martin Bormann and Hermann Göring, she knows the infamy attached to having such a man as a father. Unlike them, she keeps alive the memory of her father - the architect of history's greatest industrial-scale mass murder.

    Himmler killed himself with a cyanide pill minutes after capture by British soldiers in 1945. It has fallen to "Puppi" to keep his memory, and his fanatical ideals, alive among the monsters the group still aids.

    She, like Wallisch, is grandmotherly in her appearance. But when she attended the rally in Austria in the 1990s, no-one who saw her was not in awe of her.

    "They were terrified of her," said Andrea Ropke, an authority on neo-Nazism who attended the rally in Ulrichsberg, northern Austria, with Frau Burwitz.

    She lives in the Munich suburb of Furstenried with her husband and student daughter. She carried her family surname until she married in her late thirties.

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    Re: Nazi Sympathisers.Stille Hilfe.

    95-year-old doctor tops 10 most wanted Nazi war criminals list.

    "Operation Last Chance" was launched eight years ago by the Simon Wiesenthal Centre, the international Jewish rights group, to put pressure on governments to bring remaining suspected Nazi war criminals to justice before they die.

    As the world marked the annual Holocaust memorial day on Monday, the Simon Wiesenthal Centre on Monday praised Germany for bringing accused Nazi war criminals John Demanjuk and Heinrich Boere to trial over the past year, but said a "lack of political will" continues to be the major obstacle to punishing others, particularly in post-communist Eastern Europe.
    Dr Sandor Kepiro, 95, lives freely in Hungary, accordingt to the group, but in wartime served in Serbia, where he took part in a massacre in Novi Sad in 1942.

    Scores were shot along the Danube and dumped into the freezing water. Kepiro was sentenced to 10 years in prison in 1944, but was set free by Hungary’s fascist regime and fled to Argentina. Two years later, Hungary’s communist government convicted him of war crimes in absentia, but the Simon Wiesenthal Centre claims he returned to Hungary in 1996.

    2. Milijov Asner, 96, a Croatian police chief who allegedly collaborated with the Nazis. He is accused of sending hundreds of Jews, gipsies and Serbs to death camps. By 1942, the entire Jewish community in Asner’s town, Pozega, was wiped out.

    After the war, Asner moved to Austria, where he was granted citizenship. Some five decades later, he returned to Pozega, where
    he was discovered by a young historian. Asner promptly returned to Austria.

    In 2005, Croatia requested extradition, but Austria denied the request on the basis of Asner’s citizenship. When it was discovered that he had lost his citizenship, Austria denied extradition on medical grounds.

    3. Samuel Kunz, 89, lives in Germany and is accused of having served in the extermination camp of Belzec in occupied Poland, where 500,000 Jews were gassed. Kunz is alleged to have participated in the murders of 434,000 people during his time there as a guard.
    Adolf Storms, an former SS officer, is accused of killing 58 Jews in March 1945 in the village of Deutsche Schuetzen in Austria.

    Now 90, he allegedly forced victims to kneel beside an open pit before they were shot and tumbled into the mass grave. Charged in Duisburg, Germany, with the crime, the Wiesenthal Centre wants the process speeded up as ill health threatens to claim Storms’ life before he has answered for his actions in court.

    5 Klaas Carl Faber, 88, is a Dutch national who served in the German Sicherheitsdienst, the Nazi SS intelligence service, in the Netherlands.

    He was sentenced to death in Holland for murders of prisoners at the Westerbork transit camp; the staging post for Jews en-route to extermination centres in occupied Poland.

    6. Karoly (Charles) Zentai, 98, a Hungarian-born resident of Australia, is fighting extradition to Budapest to face charges of the massacre of Jews there in 1944.

    7 Soren Kam, 98, is accused of being responsible for the death of a Danish journalist and the round up of Danish Jews after her stole their registration books in Copenhagen. .

    While in Germany, Kam has regularly attended veterans’ rallies of SS men. He has also been closely associated with Heinrich Himmler’s daughter Gudrun Burwitz and her network Stille Hilfe - “Silent Help” - set up to support arrested, condemned or fugitive former SS men
    Peter Egner, 98, is suspected of being a member of the mobile killing units operating in occupied Belgrade. The Simon Wiesenthal Centre believes he is connected to the deaths of 17,444 Jews, gypsies and communists. Serbia wants him tried there. He is currently fighting deportation from America, where he has lived since the 1950s.

    9 Algimantas Dalide, 98, was extradited from America to Lithuania for his alleged part in the rounding up of the country’s Jews for murder during the Second World War. But he was spared prison on account of his age and health.

    10 Michail Gorschkow, 96, a former Gestapo official in Estonia during the war, is accused of participating in the murders of 3,000 Jews in Russia.

    He moved to America after the war, but left before being stripped of his citizenship in 2002. Since then, Estonia has been investigating his wartime activities without saying where he is.



    In Germany this year Heinrich Boere, an 88-year-old Dutchman who murdered resistance men in The Netherlands in wartime was sentenced to life imprisonment in Germany. Currently underway in Germany is the trial of another former list entrant, John Demjanjuk, 89, who is accused of aiding in the murders of 27,900 Jews at the Sobibor death camp in Poland.

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    Re: Nazi Sympathisers.Stille Hilfe.

    10 Most Wanted Nazi War Criminals . JULY 2010.

    1. Dr. Aribert Heim, whereabouts unknown: Indicted in Germany on charges he murdered hundreds of inmates at Mauthausen concentration camp where he was camp doctor. Disappeared in 1962 before planned prosecution.

    2. John Demjanjuk, in United States: Ukrainian immigrant alleged by US authorities to have been guard at Nazi camps. He denies that. Extradited to Israel in 1986, where he was sentenced to death for allegedly being Treblinka camp guard Ivan the Terrible. Verdict overturned in 1993 and Demjanjuk returned to America. US citizenship restored in 1998, then removed in 2002. Seeking to appeal court’s January rejection of challenge to immigration judge’s order that would send him to Germany, Poland or Ukraine.

    3. Sandor Kepiro, in Hungary: Former Hungarian gendarmerie officer accused of involvement in wartime killings of more than 1000 civilians in Serbia. Convicted twice in Hungarian courts, in 1944 and 1946, but never punished. Kepiro, who moved back to Hungary in 1996 after decades in Argentina, denies accusations. Hungary reinvestigating.

    4. Milivoj Asner, in Austria: Police chief in Croatia’s wartime Nazi puppet regime, he is suspected of active role in persecution and deportation to death of hundreds of Serbs, Jews and Gypsies. In 2005, Croatia requested his extradition from Austria, which refused, saying he is unfit to stand trial or be questioned.

    5. Soeren Kam, in Germany: Former member of SS wanted by Denmark in assassination of journalist in 1943. Extradition from Germany was blocked in 2007 by Bavarian court that found insufficient evidence for murder charges.

    6. Heinrich Boere, in Germany: Admitted hit man for Waffen-SS accused of killing three Dutch civilians. Sentenced to death in absentia in 1949 in Netherlands, later commuted to life in prison. German courts refused to extradite him, then declared conviction invalid. Prosecutors in Dortmund, Germany, brought new murder charges against him this month.

    7. Charles Zentai, in Australia: Former Hungarian soldier has been under investigation by Hungary’s Foreign Ministry since December 2004 on suspicion of killing Peter Balazs in Budapest in 1944 for failing to wear a yellow star identifying him as Jew. Zentai denies charge and fighting extradition.

    8. Mikhail Gorshkow, in Estonia: US officials and Jewish groups accuse Gorshkow of helping kill Jews while serving as interpreter and interrogator for German Gestapo in Belarus. He returned to native Estonia in 2002 just before federal court stripped him of US citizenship for lying about his war record. Prosecutors in Estonia investigating case.

    9. Algimantas Dailide, in Germany: Convicted in 2006 in Lithuania of helping round up Jews for Nazis as officer in Vilnius security police. Sentenced to five years in jail, but judge ruled he was too frail to serve sentence. He had been deported from US to Germany in 2003 for lying on immigration application. Lives in Germany, but went voluntarily to Lithuania for trial.

    10. Harry Mannil, in Venezuela: Former officer in Estonia’s political police and German security forces during Nazi occupation of Estonia. US authorities investigating Mannil’s 1990s visa application concluded he took part in murder of hundreds of Jews, barring him entry. Was cleared in 2005 by Estonian investigation into allegations of crimes against humanity.
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    Re: Nazi Sympathisers.Stille Hilfe.

    Thank you for sharing these. All those who had any part in these atrocities must be brought to justice. We as a civilized society must never forget.

    Soapboxmom

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    Re: Nazi Sympathisers.Stille Hilfe.

    Quote Originally Posted by Soapboxmom View Post
    Thank you for sharing these. All those who had any part in these atrocities must be brought to justice. We as a civilized society must never forget.

    Soapboxmom
    Thank you.
    Time is running out.Many of these ex SS men are now in their nineties,but there is no statute of time limitations on murder.Thankfully there are many intended victims also alive,who are able and willing to testify against their horrific ordeals,and hopefully finally to ensure justice prevails.

    What Does Holocaust Mean?


    •The Holocaust began in 1933 when Hitler came to power in Germany and ended in 1945 when the Nazis were defeated by the Allied powers.
    •The term "Holocaust," originally from the Greek word "holokauston" which means "sacrifice by fire," refers to the Nazi's persecution and planned slaughter of the Jewish people. The Hebrew word "Shoah," which means "devastation, ruin, or waste," is also used for this genocide.
    •In addition to Jews, the Nazis targeted Gypsies, homosexuals, Jehovah's Witnesses, and the disabled for persecution. Anyone who resisted the Nazis was sent to forced labor or murdered.
    •The term "Nazi" is an acronym for "Nationalsozialistishe Deutsche Arbeiterpartei" ("National Socialist German Worker's Party").
    •The Nazis used the term "the Final Solution" to refer to their plan to murder the Jewish people.

    The Big Numbers

    •It is estimated that 11 million people were killed during the Holocaust. Six million of these were Jews.
    •The Nazis killed approximately two-thirds of all Jews living in Europe.
    •An estimated 1.1 million children were murdered in the Holocaust.
    Persecution Begins

    •On April 1, 1933, the Nazis instigated their first action against German Jews by announcing a boycott of all Jewish-run businesses.
    •The Nuremberg Laws, issued on September 15, 1935, began to exclude Jews from public life. The Nuremberg Laws included a law that stripped German Jews of their citizenship and a law that prohibited marriages and extramarital sex between Jews and Germans. The Nuremberg Laws set the legal precedent for further anti-Jewish legislation.
    •Nazis then issued additional anti-Jews laws over the next several years. For example, some of these laws excluded Jews from places like parks, fired them from civil service jobs (i.e. government jobs), made Jews register their property, and prevented Jewish doctors from working on anyone other than Jewish patients.
    •During the night of November 9-10, 1938, Nazis incited a pogrom against Jews in Austria and Germany in what has been termed, "Kristallnacht" ("Night of Broken Glass"). This night of violence included the pillaging and burning of synagogues, breaking the windows of Jewish-owned businesses, the looting of these stores, and many Jews were physically attacked. Also, approximately 30,000 Jews were arrested and sent to concentration camps.
    •After World War II started in 1939, the Nazis began ordering Jews to wear a yellow Star of David on their clothing so that Jews could be easily recognized and targeted.

    Ghettos

    •After the beginning of World War II, Nazis began ordering all Jews to live within certain, very specific, areas of big cities, called ghettos.
    •Jews were forced out of their homes and moved into smaller apartments, often shared with other families.
    •Some ghettos started out as "open," which meant that Jews could leave the area during the daytime but often had to be back within the ghetto by a curfew. Later, all ghettos became "closed," which meant that Jews were trapped within the confines of the ghetto and not allowed to leave.
    •A few of the major ghettos were located in the cities of Bialystok, Kovno, Lodz, Minsk, Riga, Vilna, and Warsaw.
    •The largest ghetto was in Warsaw, with its highest population reaching 445,000 in March 1941.
    •In most ghettos, Nazis ordered the Jews to establish a Judenrat (a Jewish council) to both administer Nazi demands and to regulate the internal life of the ghetto.
    •Nazis would then order deportations from the ghettos. In some of the large ghettos, 1,000 people per day were loaded up in trains and sent to either a concentration camp or a death camp.
    •To get them to cooperate, the Nazis told the Jews they were being transported to another place for labor,
    •When the Nazis decided to kill the remaining Jews in a ghetto, they would "liquidate" a ghetto by boarding the last Jews in the ghetto on trains.
    •When the Nazis attempted to liquidate the Warsaw Ghetto on April 13, 1943, the remaining Jews fought back in what has become known as the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising. The Jewish resistance fighters held out against the entire Nazi regime for 28 days -- longer than many European countries had been able to withstand Nazi conquest.

    Concentration and Extermination Camps

    •Although many people refer to all Nazi camps as "concentration camps," there were actually a number of different kinds of camps, including concentration camps, extermination camps, labor camps, prisoner-of-war camps, and transit camps. (Map)
    •One of the first concentration camps was Dachau, which opened on March 20, 1933.
    •From 1933 until 1938, most of the prisoners in the concentration camps were political prisoners (i.e. people who spoke or acted in some way against Hitler or the Nazis) and people the Nazis labeled as "asocial."
    •After Kristallnacht in 1938, the persecution of Jews became more organized. This led to the exponential increase in the number of Jews sent to concentration camps.
    •Life within Nazi concentration camps was horrible. Prisoners were forced to do hard physical labor and yet given tiny rations. Prisoners slept three or more people per crowded wooden bunk (no mattress or pillow). Torture within the concentration camps was common and deaths were frequent.
    •At a number of Nazi concentration camps, Nazi doctors conducted medical experiments on prisoners against their will.
    •While concentration camps were meant to work and starve prisoners to death, extermination camps (also known as death camps) were built for the sole purpose of killing large groups of people quickly and efficiently.
    •The Nazis built six extermination camps: Chelmno, Belzec, Sobibor, Treblinka, Auschwitz, and Majdanek. (Auschwitz and Majdanek were both concentration and extermination camps.)
    •Prisoners transported to these extermination camps were told to undress to take a shower. Rather than a shower, the prisoners were herded into gas chambers and killed. (At Chelmno, the prisoners were herded into gas vans instead of gas chambers.)
    •Auschwitz was the largest concentration and extermination camp built. It is estimated that 1.1 million people were killed at Auschwitz.
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    Re: Nazi Sympathisers.Stille Hilfe.

    Neo-Nazis.

    In 2010 Stille Hilfe continues its work in financing and hiding the worlds most wanted Nazis.However there is more---.
    Set up as a clandestine society to support Germany's wanted war criminals after World War II, Stille Hilfe - Silent Help - is now very much up-to-date.

    Evidence is emerging that the organisation is protecting and educating a new generation of German Nazis, playing a key role in fostering the neo-Nazi scene.

    Joerg Fischer, a former member and key player in the organisation, says it has penetrated high levels of German political and judicial society and wields enormous power.

    Now 32, Joerg was first recruited to the far-right cause when he was only 13.




    These are Nazis in pin-stripe suits but they're just as dangerous as the nazis in the street who do the killing

    Former neo-Nazi Joerg Fischer
    It was a state employee who introduced him. His social worker suggested he come along to meetings and join the "Brown Comrades" of the main neo-Nazi party, the NPD.
    By 18, he was regional deputy leader. He became a founder member of another far-right party. He was responsible for preparing leaflets, writing party literature and planning demonstrations.

    Stille Hilfe assigned him a lawyer of its own to keep him and his projects out of obvious trouble.

    He was told his future as a far-right activist was a glowing one.

    Power in the wings

    But Joerg then began to realise the scale of Stille Hilfe's support network and how efficiently partisan lawyers were allowing people who had clearly broken the law to evade punishment.

    "These are Nazis in pin-stripe suits, they're not the kind you might see running down the street after foreign immigrants," he says.




    When a neo-Nazi faces trial, he'll do his utmost to get before a Bavarian court, because the whole legal system is likely to be much more lenient

    Joerg Fischer
    "But they have real influence on the political scene in Germany. And they work very powerfully in the wings, so that they're not easily recognised and for that reason they're just as dangerous as the Nazis in the street who do the killing."
    And when there was a spate of vicious arson attacks on asylum seekers in Germany in the early 1990s, he says he found himself unable to stand on the same side as the culprits.

    He also realised he was gay - a fact which sat less than easily with his NPD membership.

    And warning signs were flashing about the type of people he had to support.

    Bavarian stronghold

    Joerg talks openly about the levels of power Stille Hilfe's activists have attained.

    He puts the endless delays and obstructions of several high-profile prosecutions against Nazi war criminals very firmly down to the group's activities.




    A social worker introduced Joerg to the NPD

    He says they are close to senior parliamentarians.
    He says he even knows of one case where a Stille Hilfe lawyer shares an office with a Conservative member of parliament in the southern region of Bavaria - a particular stronghold of power.

    "It's no surprise, when you consider that the most radically right-wing and neo-Nazi publishers and newspapers are based there, that that's where most far-right demonstrations take place," he says.

    "When a neo-Nazi faces trial, he'll do his utmost to get before a Bavarian court, because that's where very many Stille Hilfe lawyers operate and where the whole legal system is likely to be much more lenient".

    Silent topic

    Although there are leading politicians in Germany who have condemned Stille Hilfe's activities as a national scandal, it is still not a story that gets talked about much in Berlin.

    And there are no plans whatsoever to ban Stille Hilfe in Germany.

    The state security service has officially described them as "harmless" and there has never been an open debate in parliament about them.

    Harmless? I dont think so---.

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