HITLER and his minions sacrificed the entire continent of Europe

HITLER and his minions sacrificed the entire continent of Europe

 HITLER and his minions sacrificed the entire continent of Europe and exterminated millions of people in their quest for the so-called "Superior Race". But the concept of a white-skinned, blonde-haired, blue-eyed Nordic race did not originate with Hitler. The idea was created in the United States, and developed in California, decades before Hitler came to power. Californian eugenics played an important role, although little is known about the American eugenics movement's campaign for ethnic cleansing. Eugenics is a racist pseudo-science determined to wipe out all humans deemed “unworthy”, and preserve only those who conform to Nordic stereotypes.

 Elements of the philosophy were enshrined as a national policy with forced sterilization and separation laws, as well as restrictions on marriage, imposed in twenty-seven states. In 1909, California became the third state to adopt the law. In the end, eugenics practitioners forcibly sterilized about 60,000 Americans, banned the marriage of thousands, forcibly separated thousands in “colonies,” and persecuted countless numbers in the ways we have just learned. Before World War II, nearly half of forced sterilizations were carried out in California, and even after the war, the state accounted for a third of all such operations. California is considered the center of the American eugenics movement. During the first decades of the twentieth century, Californian eugenics included powerful but little-known race scientists, such as the Army venereal disease specialist Dr. Paul Popenoe, citrus king and Polytechnic philanthropist Paul Gosney, Sacramento banker Charles M. Goethe, as California State Board of Charities and Corrections and the University of California Board of Regents.

Eugenics would have been a very strange living room talk were it not for the extensive financing by philanthropic groups from several corporations, notably the Carnegie Institution, Rockefeller Foundation, and the Harriman Railroad Fortune. They all allied themselves with some of America's most respected scientists from prestigious universities such as Stanford, Yale, Harvard, and Princeton. These academics support race theory and race science and then falsify and distort the data to fulfill the racist goals of eugenics. Stanford University President David Starr Jordan coined the idea of   "Race and Blood" in his 1902 racial letter "Blood of a Nation," in which university scholars stated that human qualities and conditions such as talent and poverty are passed down through blood. 

In 1904, the Carnegie Institute established a laboratory complex in Cold Spring Harbor on Long Island that held millions of index cards from Americans, as researchers carefully planned the transfer of families, lineages, and entire communities. From Cold Spring Harbor, eugenics advocates push for legislation in America's legislatures, as well as state social service agencies and associations. The Harriman Railroad Fortune pays local charities, such as The New York Bureau of Industries and Immigration, to search for Jewish, Italian and other immigrants in New York and other crowded cities and have them deported, incarcerated or forcibly sterilized.
The Rockefeller Foundation helped set up Germany's eugenics program and even funded a program that Josef Mengele ran before he went to Auschwitz. Much of the spiritual guidance and political agitation of the American eugenics movement comes from California's semi-autonomous eugenics societies, such as the Pasadena-based Human Betterment Foundation and the California branch of the American Eugenics Society, which coordinate much of their activities with the Eugenics Research Society on Long Island. 
These organizations – functioning as part of a close-knit network – published racist eugenics bulletins and pseudo-scientific journals, such as Eugenical News and Eugenics, and propagated for the Nazis. 

Eugenics was born as a scientific curiosity in Victorian times. In 1863, Sir Francis Galton, a cousin of Charles Darwin, theorized that if talented people only married other talented people, the result would be much better offspring. At the turn of the last century, Galton's ideas were imported into the United States just as Gregor Mendel's principles of heredity were being rediscovered. American eugenics advocates believe with religious fervor that the same Mendelian concepts that determine the color and size of peas, corn, and cows also govern human social and intellectual character. In an America that is demographically reeling from immigration turbulence and torn apart by post-Reconstruction chaos, racial conflict was ubiquitous in the early twentieth century. The elitist, the utopian, and the so-called "progressive" combined their burning racial fears and class bias with their desire to make a better world. 

They rediscovered Galton's eugenics into a repressive and racist ideology. The goal, – to fill the earth with more of their own socio-economic and biological types – and less or nothing with others. The superior species sought by the eugenics movement are not only inhabited by tall, strong, and talented individuals. Eugenicists crave the blue-eyed and blonde Nordic type. Only this group, according to them, is worthy of inheriting the earth. In the process, the movement was meant to reduce the emancipation of African Americans, immigrant workers of Asia, India, Hispanics, Eastern Europeans, Jews, dark-haired hill people, the poor, the weak and really anyone classified outside. gentrified genetic line created by American race experts.
How to? By identifying so-called “defective” family tree and subjecting them to a lifelong program of separation and sterilization to kill their lineage. 

The grand plan is to completely erase the reproductive abilities of those who are deemed weak and inferior – the so-called “unfit.” Eugenics experts hope to neutralize the survival of 10 percent of the population with a single sweep, until there is nothing left but themselves. Eighteen solutions are explored in the “Preliminary Report of the Committee of the Eugenics Section of the American Breeder's Association to Study and to Report on the Best Practical Means for Cutting Off the Defective Germ-Plasm in the Human Population.” (Study and Report on the Best Practical Ways to Exterminate Defective Germ-Plasm in Human Populations.”) Point eight is euthanasia. The most commonly recommended eugenicide method in America is the “kill chamber” or gas chamber locally operated public lethal chamber. In 1918, Popenoe, the Army venereal disease specialist during World War I, co-authored the widely used textbook, 'Applied Eugenics', which argued, “From a historical point of view, the first method that presented itself was execution …

 Its value in maintaining racing standards should not be underestimated.” Applied Eugenics also devotes a chapter to “Lethal Selection,” which operates “through the destruction of the individual by some adverse environmental feature, such as excessive cold, or bacteria, or by bodily deficiency.
Eugenic developers believe American society is not yet ready to implement an organized lethal solution. But many mental institutions and doctors practice medical death improvisation and passive euthanasia on their own. One institution in Lincoln, Illinois feeds its patients with milk from tuberculous cows believing that eugenics strong individuals will be immune. Thirty to forty percent annual death rates occur in Lincoln. Some doctors practice passive eugenicide one newborn at a time. Another doctor in a mental hospital was involved in a lethal neglect. However, with eugenicide marginalized, the main solution for eugenicists is the rapid expansion of forced separation and sterilization, as well as more restrictions on marriage. 

California is a state that has pioneered almost all sterilization procedures with little or no proper process. In the first twenty-five years of eugenics legislation, California sterilized 9,782 individuals, mostly women. Many were classified as “bad girls”, diagnosed as “passionate” , “oversexed” or “sexually wayward”. In Sonoma, some women are sterilized for what is considered to have an abnormally large clitoris or labia. In 1933 alone, at least 1,278 forced sterilizations were performed, 700 of which were performed on women. The two leading sterilization factories in the state in 1933 were Sonoma State Home with 388 operations and Patton State Hospital with 363 operations. Other sterilization centers include Agnews, Mendocino, Napa, Norwalk, Stockton and Pacific Colony state hospitals. Even the United States Supreme Court supports the eugenics aspect. In his famous 1927 ruling, Supreme Court Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes wrote, “It is better for the whole world, than to wait to execute depraved offspring for crime, or let them starve for their folly, that society may prevent those who are manifestly unworthy from continuing. their kind…. 

Three generations of fools is enough." This decision opened the floodgates for thousands of people to be forcibly sterilized or mistreated as inhumane human beings. Years later, the Nazis at the Nuremberg trials quoted Holmes in self-defense.
It was only after eugenics took root in the United States that the campaign was transplanted into Germany, not least through the efforts of Californian eugenics, who published a booklet idealizing sterilization and circulated it to German officials and scientists. Hitler studied American laws of eugenics. He tries to legitimize his anti-Semitism by his medicalization, and wraps it in a more palatable pseudo-scientific facade of eugenics. Hitler was able to recruit more followers among the Germans by claiming that science was on his side. While Hitler's racial hatred arose from his own mind, the intellectual outline of the eugenics Hitler adopted in 1924 was made in America. During the 20s, eugenics scientists at the Carnegie Institution cultivated deep personal and professional relationships with German fascist eugenics. 

In "Mein Kampf", published in 1924, Hitler cited American eugenics ideology and publicly demonstrated a thorough knowledge of American eugenics. “Today there is one state,” wrote Hitler, “where at least a weak start to a better conception of [immigration] is visible. Of course, this is not our model of the German Republic, but of the United States." Hitler proudly told his colleagues how closely he followed the progress of the American eugenics movement. “I have studied with great interest,” he told a fellow Nazi, “the laws of several American states regarding the prevention of reproduction by persons whose offspring will, in all probability, be of no value or be racially destructive.” Hitler even wrote a fan letter to American eugenics leader Madison Grant calling his race-based eugenics book, “The Passing of the Great Race” his “holy book.”
Hitler's struggle for the superior race would be a mad crusade for the Superior Race. Today, the American term "Nordic" is loosely interchanged with "German" or "Aryan." 

Race science, racial purity, and racial dominance were the driving forces behind Hitler's Nazism. Nazi eugenics would ultimately dictate who would be persecuted in Reich-dominated Europe, how people would live, and how they would die. The Nazi doctor would become an invisible general in Hitler's war against the Jews and other Europeans who were considered inferior. Doctors would create science, design eugenic formulas, and even select victims for sterilization, euthanasia, and mass extermination. During the early years of the Reich, eugenics across America welcomed Hitler's plan as a logical fulfillment of decades of research and efforts of their own. Californian eugenics republishes Nazi propaganda for American consumption. They also organized Nazi scientific exhibitions, such as the August 1934 exhibition in L.A. County Museum, for the annual meeting of the American Public Health Association. 

In 1934, when German sterilization was increasing at a rate of more than 5,000 per month, California eugenics leader C. M. Goethe upon his return from Germany excitedly bragged to a key colleague, “You will be interested to know that your work has played a strong role in shaping opinion. . the intellectual group behind Hitler in this epoch-making program. Everywhere I feel that their opinions have been greatly stimulated by American thought. …I want you, my friend, to carry this thought with you for the rest of your life, that you have literally jolted into action a great government made up of 60 million people. ."
That same year, ten years after Virginia passed its sterilization laws, Joseph DeJarnette, superintendent of Virginia State Hospital, observed in the Richmond Times-Dispatch, “Germany beat us at our own game.” More than just providing a scientific roadmap, America is funding Germany's eugenics institutes. By 1926, Rockefeller had donated about $410,000 — nearly $4 million in 21st century money — to hundreds of German researchers. In May 1926, Rockefeller gave $250,000 to the German Kaiser Wilhelm Institute of Psychiatry, which later became the Kaiser Wilhelm Institute of Psychiatry. Among the leading psychiatrists at the German Institute of Psychiatry was Ernst Rüdin, who became director and eventually architect of Hitler's systematic medical repression. 

In another eugenics complex of the Kaiser Wilhelm Institute is the Institute for Brain Research. Since 1915, it has been operating from a single room. Everything changed when Rockefeller's money arrived in 1929. A grant of $317,000 allowed the Institute to build a large building and become the center of attention in the biology of the German race. The Institute received additional grants from the Rockefeller Foundation over the next several years. Presiding over the Institute, again, was Hitler's medical henchman, Ernst Rüdin. The Rüdin organization became the chief director and recipient of the assassination experiments and research carried out on Jews, Gypsies, and others. Beginning in 1940, thousands of Germans taken from nursing homes, nursing homes, and other detention facilities were systematically gassed. Between 50,000 and 100,000 were eventually killed.
Leon Whitney, executive secretary of the American Eugenics Society stated of Nazism, “While we were walking around … the Germans screamed for shovels… shovels.” The special recipient of the Rockefeller funding is The Kaiser Wilhelm Institute for Anthropology, Human Heredity and Eugenics in Berlin. 

For decades, American eugenics have longed for twins to advance their research on heredity. The Institute is poised to carry out such research at an unprecedented level. On May 13, 1932, the Rockefeller Foundation in New York sent a radiogram to its Paris office: At the time of the Rockefeller donation, Otmar Freiherr von Verschuer, a hero in American eugenics circles, was head of the Institute for Anthropology, Human Heredity and Eugenics. Rockefeller's funding of the Institute continued both directly and through other research channels during Verschuer's early years. In 1935, Verschuer left the Institute to form a rival eugenics facility in Frankfurt which was much touted in the American eugenics press. Research on twins in the Third Reich exploded, backed by a government decree. Verschuer wrote in Der Erbarzt, the journal of eugenics doctors he edited, that the German war would result in a "total solution to the Jewish problem." Verschuer had an old assistant. 

His name is Josef Mengele. On May 30, 1943, Mengele arrived at Auschwitz. Verschuer told the German Research Society, “My assistant, Dr. Josef Mengele (M.D., Ph.D.) joined me in this branch of research. He currently works as a Hauptsturmführer [captain] and camp doctor at the Auschwitz concentration camp. Anthropological testing of the most diverse racial groups in this concentration camp is being carried out with the permission of the SS Reichsführer [Himmler].”
Mengele began to look for the arrival of the twins in the boxcar. When he found it, he conducted a ruthless experiment, meticulously wrote a report and sent the document back to the Verschuer institute for evaluation. Often, corpses, eyes and other body parts are also sent to the Berlin institute of eugenics. Rockefeller executives never knew about Mengele. With few exceptions, the foundation had suspended all eugenics studies in Nazi-occupied Europe before the war broke out in 1939. By then, however, the sentence had been handed down. The talented people Rockefeller and Carnegie financed, the institutions they helped found, and the science they helped created their own scientific momentum. After the war, eugenics was declared a crime against humanity – an act of genocide. Germany was tried and they cited California law in their defence. But it didn't work. 

They were found guilty. However, Mengele's boss, Verschuer, escaped prosecution. Verschuer reestablished his relationship with the Californian eugenics who had gone underground and named their crusade "human genetics". Typical was the exchange of July 25, 1946 when Popenoe wrote to Verschuer, “It is a pleasure to hear from you again. I am very worried about my colleagues in Germany…. I thought sterilization had been stopped in Germany?” Popenoe offers interesting information about various American eugenics figures and then sends various eugenics publications. In separate packages, Popenoe sent some cocoa, coffee and other goodies.
Verschuer replied, “Your very kind letter dated 25/7 brought me much joy and sincerely thank you for it. The letter builds another bridge between your scholarly work and mine; I hope this bridge will not collapse again, but rather allow for valuable mutual enrichment and stimulation.” Soon, Verschuer was once again a respected scientist in Germany and around the world. In 1949, he became a member of the newly formed American Society of Human Genetics, which was organized by American eugenics and geneticists. 

In the fall of 1950, the University of Münster offered Verschuer a position at the new Institute of Human Genetics, where he later became dean. In the early and mid-1950s, Verschuer was an honorary member of various prestigious societies, including Italian Society of Genetics, Anthropological Society of Vienna, and Japanese Society for Human Genetics The genocidal roots of human genetics in eugenics were ignored by the victorious generation who refused to associate themselves with the evils of Nazism and by subsequent generations who never knew the truth of the years leading up to the war. Now governors of five states, including California, have issued public apologies to their citizens, past and present, for sterilization and other abuses caused by the eugenics movement. Human Genetics became an enlightened endeavor in the late twentieth century. Hardworking, devoted scientists have finally cracked the human code through the Human Genome Project. Now, each individual can be identified biologically and classified based on traits and ancestry. 

Yet, even now, some of the leading voices in the world of genetics are calling for a purge of the unwanted among us, and even a return to the continuation of the superior human species.
There is understandable caution about the more common forms of harassment, for example, in denying insurance or employment based on genetic testing. On October 14, America's first genetically based anti-discrimination law passed unanimously in the Senate. But because genetic research is global, no state law can stop the threat.

Next Post Previous Post
Update cookies preferences