The term "Nazi" derives from the name given in German to a party member Nationalsozialist German pronunciation: The term Parteigenosse party member was commonly used among Nazis, with the feminine form Parteigenossin used when it was appropriate.
FTR Originally recorded in June ofthis program sets forth the basic facts concerning the genesis and functioning of the remarkable and deadly Bormann organization, named for Reichsleiter Martin Bormann. This site contains extensive material documenting the profound connections between the Bush family, the administration of George W.
Bush, and the Bormann organization. The economic and political component of a Third Reich gone underground, the Bormann organization controls corporate Germany and much of the rest of the world. Created and run by Martin Bormann, the organizational genius who was the "the power behind the throne" in Nazi Germany, the Bormann group is a primary element of the analysis presented in the For the Record programs.
The broadcast begins with discussion of the resumption of long-dormant investigations of the Nazi money trail created as the Third Reich siphoned off its wealth, in an effort to politically survive the inevitability of military defeat.
As noted in this article, much of the Nazi money was reinvested in German corporations. Although it is not mentioned directly in this article, the story of the Nazi money trail leads, inevitably to the Bormann organization.
The purpose of the Bormann flight capital program was set forth by Paul Manning, the heroic author who wrote the story of the Bormann organization. His be-all and end-all was to guide Hitler, and now to make the decisions that would lead to the eventual rebirth of his country.
Hitler; his intuitions at peak level despite his crumbling physical and mental health in the last year of the Third Reich, realized this and approved of it. The treasure, the golden ring, he envisioned for the new Germany was the sophisticated distribution of national and corporate assets to safe havens throughout the neutral nations of the rest of the world.
The program describes the Strasbourg meeting in detail. While the beauty of the rolling countryside was not lost on Dr. Scheid, his thoughts were on the meeting of important German businessmen to take place on his arrival at the Hotel Maison Rouge in Strasbourg. Reichsleiter Martin Bormann himself had ordered the conference, and although he would not physically be present he had confided to Dr.
Scheid, who was to preside, 'The steps to be taken as a result of this meeting will determine the postwar future of Germany.
Scheid noticed that this was a most agreeable city, one to return to after the war. The meeting was crafted by Bormann and presided over by SS lieutenant general Dr. Scheid, briefcase in hand, entered the lobby and ascended in the elevator to the conference suite reserved for his meeting.
Methodically he circled the room, greeting each of the twelve present, then took his place at the head of the conference table. Even the pads and pencils before each man had been checked; Waffen SS technicians had swept the entire room, inspecting for hidden microphones and miniature transmitters.
As an additional precaution, all suites flanking the conference suite had been held unfilled, as had the floors above and below, out of bounds for the day. Lunch was to be served in the conference suite by trusted Waffen SS stewards. Those present, all thirteen of them, could be assured that the thorough precautions would safeguard them all, even the secretary who was to take the minutes, later to be typed with a copy sent by SS courier to Bormann.
It is a captured German document from the files of the U. Treasury Department, and states who was present and what was said, as the economy of the Third Reich was projected onto a postwar profit seeking track.
Kaspar representing Krupp, Dr. Tolle representing Rochling, Dr. Sinceren representing Messerschmitt, Drs. Ruhe representing Bussing, Drs.
Strossner of the Ministry of Armament, Paris. Scheid briefed the leaders of German industry on Bormann's plan, and gave them contacts—many of them in New York. Scheid, papers from his briefcase arranged neatly on the table before him, stated that all industrial materiel in France was to be evacuated to Germany immediately.
From now on, Germany industry must take steps in preparation for a postwar commercial campaign, with each industrial firm making new contacts and alliances with foreign firms. This must be done individually and without attracting any suspicion.Many other Nazi officials were suspicious of Bormann, thinking that his closeness with Hitler was part of a power grab.
Moreover they feared that Bormann wielded such significant influence over Hitler that they could find themselves out of a job (or worse) at the whim of the Reichsleiter.
Bormann was born as Adolf Martin Bormann in Grünwald, Bavaria, the oldest of the ten children of the head of the Nazi Party Chancellery and private secretary to Führer Adolf Hitler, Martin Bormann (–) and his wife, Gerda Buch (–).
Martin Bormann (17 June – 2 May ) Bormann joined the Nazi Party in and the Schutzstaffel (SS) in Reichsleiter and head of the party chancellery. After the Machtergreifung (NSDAP seizure of power) in January , Rank: SS-Obergruppenführer.
Martin Bormann: Martin Bormann, powerful party leader in Nazi Germany, one of Adolf Hitler’s closest lieutenants. An avowed and vocal pan-German in his youth, Bormann participated in right-wing German Free Corps activities after the close of World War I. Bormann was imprisoned in for participation in a.
The Nazi Party emerged from the German nationalist, racist and populist Freikorps paramilitary culture, which fought against the communist uprisings in post-World War I Germany.
urbanagricultureinitiative.com examines the life of Nazi leader Martin Bormann and the role he played in . The union with Gerda Buch propelled Bormann into the upper echelons of the Nazi Party.
After his release he entered the Nazi Party, becoming its regional press officer in Thuringia and then business manager in From to , Bormann was attached to the SA Supreme Command and in October he became a Reichsleiter of the NSDAP. A month later he was elected as a Nazi delegate to the Reichstag. In October , Bormann was appointed a Reichsleiter in the Nazi Party and one month later, he was elected to the Reichstag. From July , after his appointment to be Hess’s secretary, Bormann cultivated friendships within the hierarchy of the party. Many other Nazi officials were suspicious of Bormann, thinking that his closeness with Hitler was part of a power grab. Moreover they feared that Bormann wielded such significant influence over Hitler that they could find themselves out of a job (or worse) at the whim of the Reichsleiter.
By late , Boorman had risen through the ranks to become both a party .