(Admiral Wilhelm Canaris. Is this hand gesture the explanation of German generals’ docility?)
The German General Staff was ready
to overthrow Hitler in Sept. 1938
All the British had to do was take a firm stand
on Czechoslovakia. Instead the British encouraged
Hitler, whom we suspect was their agent.
“Overall, no man has done more harm to the
“In politics, nothing happens by accident. If it happens, you can bet it was planned that way.” FDR
“A panel of psychiatrists was even prepared, under the chairmanship of the eminent professor Dr. Karl Bonhoeffer, who would certify the Fuhrer as insane, so that he could be immured in a lunatic asylum….
‘By the beginning of September,’ [Chief of Staff, Gen. Franz] Halder would write, ‘we had taken taken steps to immunize Germany from this madman.’” (156)
(Updated from November 2, 2014)
by Henry Makow Ph.D
In May 1938, when Hitler announced his intention to invade Czechoslovakia, the German General Staff were alarmed. They were afraid world war would destroy Germany. They decided to place Hitler in a mental asylum.
All they needed was confirmation from England that it would assist Czechoslovakia. The British dithered. Instead of taking a stand, they sabotaged Germany’s resistance to the Nazi plague.
Ludwig Beck, the Chief of the German General Staff observed: “Through yielding to Hitler, the British government will lose its two main allies ,the General Staff and the German people.”
The simplest and best opportunity to avoid calamity was lost. The Illuminati wanted world war to increase their power and wealth, and to destroy Germany in advance of their satanist One World Government. The Illuminati were not going to allow their creation, Adolf Hitler, to be overthrown.
Admiral Wilhelm Canaris, Chief of the Abwehr (Military Intelligence) was part of the conspiracy to overthrow Hitler which is described in Richard Bassett’s Hitler’s Spy Chief: The Wilhelm Canaris Betrayal (2012). pp.150-160.
Canaris and General Beck sent Ewald Von Kleist to London August 21 where he met Sir Robert Vansittart, the chief diplomatic adviser to the cabinet. Kleist told him that Germany planned to invade Czechoslovakia Sept. 30, 1938. If England drew a line in the sand, the generals had plans to make an end of the Nazi regime. These plans were well advanced. But all Kleist could secure was a general statement from Winston Churchill, who was not yet in the cabinet.
Nevertheless, the plan proceeded. Richard Bassett writes: “Several generals commanding troops were prepared to enter the conspiracy. By 14 Sept. General Von Witzleben, commander of the Berlin area, had made arrangements with Gen. Franz Halder (New Chief of Staff) and others to arrest Hitler as he returned from from Berchtesgaden to the capital. Count Helldorf, the Berlin Police Chief, would arrest the other party leaders while General Hoeppner, in command of the Third Panzer Division, would march on Berlin at the signal from Witzleben. Count Brockdorff-Ahlefeld, in command of the Potsdam garrison, would support Witzleben while Count Fritz von der Schulenburg, son of the German Crown Prince’s former chief of staff, would secure the government sector of Berlin….” (156)
(Left, Chamberlain endorses Nazi aggression.)
However, the entire conspiracy was predicated on England stating it would intervene in the event of a German attack on Czechoslovakia. But instead of taking a stand, Chamberlain announced Sept. 14 he would fly to Berchtesgarden to treat with Hitler. The optics suggested capitulation. In those days, statesmen did not fly to meet each other. Chamberlain had never flown before.
Bassett: “Both Chamberain’s message to Hitler, noting ‘I shall be ready to travel as of tomorrow morning’ and Hitler’s immediate acceptance, imply a mutual understanding that the stakes on a personal plane were high.”
When Canaris heard the news at dinner, he lost his appetite. “What! He…visit that man?” Canaris exclaimed. Many prominent Germans were horrified. The coup was postponed indefinitely. How could they overthrow Hitler when he was effortlessly getting his way?
Chamberlain’s decision to visit Hitler spared Hitler and his gang from immediate arrest. Publisher David Astor wrote that the failure to act on the Kleist mission was “the saddest missed opportunity of the whole hellish experience leading up to World War Two.” (Balliol Record, 1982)
CANARIS (AND HUMANITY) BETRAYED
Richard Bassett writes: “Canaris … had opened his hand to the British and they had … betrayed… his entire stratagem. …It is not improbable that in arranging Chamberlain’s visit so rapidly and secretly [British ambassador to Berlin Neville] Henderson, left had obliquely impressed on the Fuhrer his knowledge of Hitler’s vulnerability and the need to act swiftly…Did forces in Britain in subtle way want a war with Germany? Did they fear a restoration of the monarchy and the generals who would prove no less menacing to the balance of power?” (162)
Canaris is often described as a “wily old fox” but apparently he didn’t have the big picture. The Illuminati Jewish banking power based in London wanted a world conflagration. Hitler was their arm’s-length agent.
Regardless of what the British did, why didn’t Canaris and the generals act independently? Why didn’t they simply overthrow Hitler? That would have defused world tensions and saved 60 million lives. Canaris and the generals may have been tied to the Illuminati themselves. They may have been Freemasons and looked to London for leadership. Apparently, there was a branch of German Freemasonry that was not shut down by Hitler. These people may have been betrayed by their fellow Masons in England.
Canaris had ties with Illuminati bankers and arms merchants like Basil Zaharoff. On one level, the Abwehr served the Nazi cause admirably. But on another level, Canaris worked hard to ensure an Allied victory. He supplied advanced warnings of every Nazi attack. He censored intelligence reports both of Allied weaknesses, and strengths like compromised communications and agents (ULTRA and Double Cross System.) He schooled Spain’s Franco on how to remain neutral.
Hitler was undoubtedly aware that Canaris was a traitor but Hitler was a traitor himself. When SD Chief Reinhard Heydrich was about to arrest Canaris, the British had him assassinated. Heydrich was the only high-level Nazi official ever assassinated. Czech agents injured him, and according to Heydrich’s wife, Hitler’s doctors finished him off.
Freemasonry may control the world’s intelligence intelligence services. But these services, and Freemasonry in general, function on a need-to-know basis. Their members don’t know the real agenda, Luciferian world tyranny, (or they couldn’t be used.) Thus, Wilhelm Canaris, who was hung by the Gestapo in 1945, and other well-meaning Germans were sacrificed.
Mankind is in the baneful grasp of the illuminati central bankers. The Second World War is usually depicted as a struggle to save “civilization” from Nazi barbarism. In fact, the war advanced an eventual tyranny much more subtle, but not totally different.
Related: Look at a film on the aftermath of WW2 in Europe. The victims are all white.
Makow – Bormann Ran Hitler for the Illuminati
————Are World Wars Orchestrated? (More on Canaris’ role)
——— Nazis Used Appeasement to trick Hitler
——— Bormann and Hitler Were Traitors
———– Hitler a Traitor? – Testimony of his Closest Aides
 Altein, R, Zaklikofsky, E, Jacobson, I: “Out of the Inferno: The Efforts That Led to the Rescue of Rabbi Yosef Yitzchak Schneersohn of Lubavitch from War Torn Europe in 1939-40″, page 160. Merkos L’Inyonei Chinuch, 2002 ISBN 0-8266-0683-0
5] “According to British war cabinet minutes released in 2006, Winston Churchill advocated Himmler’s assassination. In response to Himmler’s attempts to open peace overtures with the Allies in 1945 through Count Bernadotte, Churchill enquired if they should negotiate with Himmler and bump him off later. ‘Quite entitled to do so’, said Churchill. This suggestion met with some support from the British Home Office.”
source: Doward, Jamie (1 January 2006). “Hitler must die without trial - Churchill”. The Guardian Online (London: The Observer). ISSN 0261-3077. OCLC 60623878. Retrieved 21 June 2012.