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Do ya think they're trying to tell us something?

Submitted by Roanman on Tue, 08/21/2012 - 20:59


From Silver Doctors.

As always, click on the photo for the entire piece most of which I plagiarized like crazy for this post anyway.

Just trying to be honest about it.


A massive Euro sculpture was dismantled and removed from the Frankfurt International Airport in Germany Thursday.  

The sculpture is an exact copy of the one standing in front of the European Central Bank (ECB) in downtown Frankfurt and was made after a design by German artist Ottmar Hoerl.  

The 15m high blue and yellow sculpture stood in front of the terminal for 11 years. 

The official explanation is ‘the plastic parts are getting weak and the terminal needed the space‘.

Does € sculpture’s removal from the Frankfurt Airport indicate Germany is preparing for a surprise return to the Deutsche Mark?

I'm thinkin' ..... yyyup!

German workers dismantle a Euro sculpture in front of a terminal at the Frankfurt International Airport yesterday.


On this day in history Germany elects Adolph Hitler president

Submitted by Roanman on Sun, 08/19/2012 - 11:59



Click on the photo below for some of Adolph Hitler's more interesting quotes.


On this day in 1934, Adolf Hitler, already chancellor, is also elected president of Germany in an unprecedented consolidation of power in the short history of the republic.

In 1932, German President Paul von Hindenburg, old, tired, and a bit senile, had won re-election as president, but had lost a considerable portion of his right/conservative support to the Nazi Party. Those close to the president wanted a cozier relationship to Hitler and the Nazis. Hindenburg had contempt for the Nazis' lawlessness, but ultimately agreed to oust his chancellor, Heinrich Bruning, for Franz von Papen, who was willing to appease the Nazis by lifting the ban on Hitler's Brown Shirts and unilaterally canceling Germany's reparation payments, imposed by the Treaty of Versailles at the close of World War I.

But Hitler was not appeased. He wanted the chancellorship for himself. Papen's policies failed on another front: His authoritarian rule alienated his supporters, and he too was forced to resign. He then made common cause with Hitler, persuading President Hindenburg to appoint Hitler chancellor and himself vice-chancellor. He promised the president that he would restrain Hitler's worst tendencies and that a majority of the Cabinet would go to non-Nazis. As Hindenburg's current chancellor could no longer gain a majority in the Reichstag, and Hitler could bring together a larger swath of the masses and a unified right/conservative/nationalist coalition, the president gave in. In January 1933, Hitler was named chancellor of Germany.

But that was not enough for Hitler either. In February 1933, Hitler blamed a devastating Reichstag fire on the communists (its true cause remains a mystery) and convinced President Hindenburg to sign a decree suspending individual and civil liberties, a decree Hitler used to silence his political enemies with false arrests. Upon the death of Hindenburg in 1934, Hitler proceeded to purge the Brown Shirts (his storm troopers), the head of which, Ernst Roem, had began voicing opposition to the Nazi Party's terror tactics. Hitler had Roem executed without trial, which encouraged the army and other reactionary forces within the country to urge Hitler to further consolidate his power by merging the presidency and the chancellorship. This would make Hitler commander of the army as well. A plebiscite vote was held on August 19. Intimidation, and fear of the communists, brought Hitler a 90 percent majority. He was now, for all intents and purposes, dictator.


To quote Adolph Hitler

Submitted by Roanman on Mon, 07/13/2009 - 07:33


 The higher you aspire the more you grow.

How fortunate for leaders that men do not think.

All propaganda has to be popular and has to accommodate itself to the comprehension of the least intelligent of those whom it seeks to reach. 

He alone, who owns the youth, gains the future. 

It is always more difficult to fight against faith than against knowledge.

The victor will never be asked if he told the truth.

Demoralize the enemy from within by surprise,terror, sabotage, assassination.  This is the war of the future.  

Our strength lies in our intensive attacks and our barbarity...After all, who today remembers the genocide of the Armenians? 

I use emotion for the many and reserve reason for the few.

The broad masses of a population are more amenable to the appeal of rhetoric than to any other force.

Through clever and constant application of propaganda, people can be made to see paradise as hell, and also the other way round, to consider the most wretched sort of life as paradise.

The art of leadership. . . consists in consolidating the attention of the people against a single adversary and taking care that nothing will split up that attention . . . . 

Success is the sole earthly judge of right and wrong. 

Hence today I believe that I am acting in accordance with the will of the Almighty Creator: by defending myself against the Jew,  I am fighting for the work of the Lord.

The greatness of every mighty organization embodying an idea in this world lies in the religious fanaticism and intolerance with which, fanatically convinced of its own right, it intolerantly imposes its will against all others. 

I am now as before a Catholic and will always remain so. 

I don't see much future for the Americans... It's a decayed country.  And they have their racial problem, and the problem of social inequalities... My feelings against Americanism are feelings of hatred and deep repugnance... Everything about the behavior of American society reveals that it's half Judaized, and the other half negrified.    How can one expect a State like that to hold together?



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