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Horrific History: WWII-Era American Soldiers Raped, Starved, Tortured, and Murdered German Civilians in Death Camps!

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English: Starved prisoners, nearly dead from h...

English: Starved prisoners, nearly dead from hunger, pose in concentration camp in Ebensee, Austria. The camp was reputedly used for “scientific” experiments. It was liberated by the 80th Division. Deutsch: Unterernährte Gefangene, fast tot vor Hunger, weil Essen knapp war, posieren im Konzentrationslager Ebensee, Österreich. Das Lager wurde angeblich für “wissenschaftliche” Experimente verwendet. Es wurde von der 80. Division befreit. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

What has become of mankind? Not only the acts of cruelty, but the cover up, too! Jesus says for us to love our enemies as ourselves, but America does the opposite. This hypocrisy cannot stand for much longer before the Great Lord of Hosts sends His Son, Jesus Christ, to right these evils. Please take time to read the full story and see the pattern between American slavery and WWII prison, slave and death camps. American slaves (read our horror-filled blog on American slavery on this blog site) were used as guinea pigs for training the evil ones to then enslave the entire world. And based on currently evolving evidence, those same prison-slave-death camps are already in place in the United States right now as the last step in ridding the world of those “enemies of the state” who are obstacles to the New World Order. Christians should be on alert and realize that what is happening now to Muslims in the Middle East is now upon us here, so we must use our vote and protest loudly as we spread the gospel. The time is now…

Martin Brech: In October, 1944, at age eighteen, I was drafted into the       U.S. army. Largely because of the “Battle of the Bulge,” my training       was cut short. My furlough was halved, and I was sent overseas immediately.       Upon arrival in Le Havre, France, we were quickly loaded into box cars and       shipped to the front. When we got there, I was suffering increasingly severe       symptoms of mononucleosis, and was sent to a hospital in Belgium.

In late March or early April, 1945, I was sent to guard a POW camp near       Andernach along the Rhine. I had four years of high school German, so I       was able to talk to the prisoners, although this was forbidden. Gradually,       however, I was used as an interpreter and asked to ferret out members of       the S.S. (I found none.)

In 1945 it hosted one of the Allied Rheinwiese...

In 1945 it hosted one of the Allied Rheinwiesenlager (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

In Andernach about 50,000 prisoners of all ages were held in an open field       surrounded by barbed wire. The women were kept in a separate enclosure I       did not see until later. The men I guarded had no shelter and no blankets;       many had no coats. They slept in the mud, wet and cold, with inadequate       slit trenches for excrement. It was a cold, wet spring and their misery       from exposure alone was evident.

      Even more shocking was to see the prisoners throwing grass and weeds into       a tin can containing a thin soup. They told me they did this to help ease       their hunger pains. Quickly, they grew emaciated. Dysentery raged, and soon       they were sleeping in their own excrement, too weak and crowded to reach       the slit trenches. Many were begging for food, sickening and dying before       our eyes. We had ample food and supplies, but did nothing to help them,       including no medical assistance.

      Outraged, I protested to my officers and was met with hostility or bland       indifference. When pressed, they explained they were under strict orders       from “higher up.” No officer would dare do this to 50,000 men       if he felt that it was “out of line,” leaving him open to charges.       Realizing my protests were useless, I asked a friend working in the kitchen       if he could slip me some extra food for the prisoners. He too said they       were under strict orders to severely ration the prisoners’ food and that       these orders came from “higher up.” But he said they had more       food than they knew what to do with and would sneak me some.

      When I threw this food over the barbed wire to the prisoners, I was caught       and threatened with imprisonment. I repeated the “offense,” and       one officer angrily threatened to shoot me. I assumed this was a bluff until       I encountered a captain on a hill above the Rhine shooting down at a group       of German civilian women with his .45 caliber pistol. When I asked, Why?,”       he mumbled, “Target practice,” and fired until his pistol was       empty. I saw the women running for cover, but, at that distance, couldn’t       tell if any had been hit.

      This is when I realized I was dealing with cold-blooded killers filled with       moralistic hatred. They considered the Germans subhuman and worthy of extermination;       another expression of the downward spiral of racism. Articles in the G.I.       newspaper, Stars and Stripes, played up the German concentration camps,       complete with photos of emaciated bodies; this amplified our self-righteous       cruelty and made it easier to imitate behavior we were supposed to oppose.       Also, I think, soldiers not exposed to combat were trying to prove how tough       they were by taking it out on the prisoners and civilians.

On May 8, V.E. Day, I decided to celebrate with some prisoners I was guarding       who were baking bread the other prisoners occasionally received. This group       had all the bread they could eat, and shared the jovial mood generated by       the end of the war. We all thought we were going home soon, a pathetic hope       on their part. We were in what was to become the French zone, where I soon       would witness the brutality of the French soldiers when we transferred our       prisoners to them for their slave labor camps.
      On this day, however, we were happy.

English: Map of Le Havre, France Français : Ca...

English: Map of Le Havre, France Français : Carte du Havre, France (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

      As a gesture of friendliness, I emptied my rifle and stood it in the corner,       even allowing them to play with it at their request! This thoroughly “broke       the ice,” and soon we were singing songs we taught each other or I       had learned in high school German (“Du, du liegst mir im Herzen”).       Out of gratitude, they baked me a special small loaf of sweet bread, the       only possible present they had left to offer. I stuffed it in my “Eisenhower       jacket” and snuck it back to my barracks, eating it when I had privacy.       I have never tasted more delicious bread, nor felt a deeper sense of communion       while eating it. I believe a cosmic sense of Christ (the Oneness of all       Being) revealed its normally hidden presence to me on that occasion, influencing       my later decision to major in philosophy and religion.

      Shortly afterwards, some of our weak and sickly prisoners were marched off       by French soldiers to their camp. We were riding on a truck behind this       column. Temporarily, it slowed down and dropped back, perhaps because the       driver was as shocked as I was. Whenever a German prisoner staggered or       dropped back, he was hit on the head with a club until he died. The bodies       were rolled to the side of the road to be picked up by another truck. For       many, this quick death might have been preferable to slow starvation in       our “killing fields.”

      When I finally saw the German women in a separate enclosure, I asked why       we were holding them prisoner. I was told they were “camp followers,”       selected as breeding stock for the S.S. to create a super-race. I spoke       to some and must say I never met a more spirited or attractive group of       women. I certainly didn’t think they deserved imprisonment.

Famine began to spread among the German civilians also. It was a common       sight to see German women up to their elbows in our garbage cans looking       for something edible — that is, if they weren’t chased away.

“So what?” some would say. “The enemy’s atrocities were worse       than ours.” It is true that I experienced only the end of the war,       when we were already the victors. The German opportunity for atrocities       had faded; ours was at hand. But two wrongs don’t make a right. Rather than       copying our enemyâs crimes, we should aim once and for all to break       the cycle of hatred and vengeance that has plagued and distorted human history.       This is why I am speaking out now, forty-five years after the crime. We       can never prevent individual war crimes, but we can, if enough of us speak       out, influence government policy. We can reject government propaganda that       depicts our enemies as subhuman and encourages the kind of outrages I witnessed.       We can protest the bombing of civilian targets, which still goes on today.       And we can refuse ever to condone our government’s murder of unarmed and       defeated prisoners of war.

      I realize it is difficult for the average citizen to admit witnessing a       crime of this magnitude, especially if implicated himself. Even G.Iâs       sympathetic to the victims were afraid to complain and get into trouble,       they told me. And the danger has not ceased. Since I spoke out a few weeks       ago, I have received threatening calls and had my mailbox smashed.

American federal government has set up 1,000 internment ‘death camps’ across the country and is storing 30,000 guillotines and a half-million caskets in Atlanta, according to the late FBI officer Ted Gunderson. Gunderson conveys that these camps are in place for the day the government finally declares martial law and moves in to round up or kill American dissenters. “They’re going to keep track of all of us, folks,” Gunderson warns. Existence of these concentration camps has now been confirmed by numerous researchers and mainstream news sources. (News report VIDEO at

Ted Gunderson’s words found proof in a recent investigation of FEMA camps by David Vose, a famous American videographer.  Mr Vose uncovered a ‘FEMA death camp’ in Arizona, complete with guillotines and ‘execution fields’, via Google Earth. Existence of these camps has now been confirmed by both mainstream and alternative news sources. Mr Vose claims that bard-wire fences, human transport rail cars, mass coffins, and human incinerators reminiscent of Nazi Germany’s death camps are all present at these FEMA facilities. According to the videographer, when these camps will open for business is a question the whole world should be asking. Unsurprisingly, the US officials refuse to either confirm or deny the facilities’ purpose, including whether or not American citizens are being held inside. However, past investigations into FEMA camps reveal that it has confined both children and adults, including immigrants, refugee seekers and American citizens.

Read more:

Revelation 20:4 reminds us what Satan and his evil ones will be doing to the church in the last days:

4And I saw thrones, and they sat upon them, and judgment was given unto them: and I saw the souls of them that were beheaded for the witness of Jesus, and for the word of God, and which had not worshipped the beast, neither his image, neither had received his mark upon their foreheads, or in their hands; and they lived and reigned with Christ a thousand years.
5But the rest of the dead lived not again until the thousand years were finished. This is the first resurrection.
6Blessed and holy is he that hath part in the first resurrection: on such the second death hath no power, but they shall be priests of God and of Christ, and shall reign with him a thousand years.

Written by voiceoftruthusa

October 1, 2013 at 5:55 am

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  1. […] Horrific History: WWII-Era American Soldiers Raped, Starved, Tortured, and Murdered German Civilians…. […]

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