[Paleopsych] Ales Perry: There Was No Need For World War II
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Sat Apr 9 17:47:06 UTC 2005
There Was No Need For World War II
By Alex S. Perry, Jr, 5.2.23
[But look for the next item about Germany possibly coming close to having
the bomb. I try to present all sides. We never seem to hear
[1. The Japanese version of the Rape of Nanking (it was exaggerated; the
Japanese had business interest to protect; Chiang, Mao, and other warlord
masking behind idelogies rendered property rights unstable);
[2. The White conquest of North America (the Indians generally had little
concept of property rights in land; when they did and even otherwise,
Whites purchased the land)
[3. European colonialism (that one we do hear about: Europeans had the
interests of the natives in mind and brought them civilization and
prosperity. Ditto for bringing African slaves to America, though the
Whites usually purchased those already enslaved).
[4. The English conquest of Ireland (it was to be used as a staging ground
for armed intervention by Papists bringing Henry VIII to heel, a thin
disguise for a land grab by the French and, to a lesser extent, the
[Corrections and additions welcome! I strive to represent all views, the
more reprhensible the better, but Establishment views as well.]
There was no need for World War II. Adolf Hitler was doing
everything he could to come to peace terms with Britain,
but Winston Churchill would not have it. Churchill knew
of the many peace offers coming from the German
government. He knew that neither Hitler nor any other
Nazi leaders wanted to fight Britain.
Winston Churchill wrote to Josef Stalin on January 24, 1944, to
tell him that Britain was going to continue the fight to
the complete destruction of Germany no matter what. He
should have been more exact and said that Britain was
going to stay in the war as long as the United States was
willing to do most of the fighting and all of the
financing. Churchill's letter read, in part:
We never thought of peace, not even in that year when we were
completely isolated and could have made peace without
serious detriment to the British empire, and extensively
at your cost. Why should we think of it now when victory
approaches for the three of us?1
What Churchill meant by "when we were completely isolated" was
the time before Russia and the United States became
involved. Churchill kept the war going for a purpose.
Britain at this time was so weak that Germany could have
smashed her within a few weeks. Had Hitler been the kind
of man history says he was and had he captured the
British army at Dunkirk, which he could easily have done
and should have done, he could have written the peace
ticket without invading Britain. Churchill's worried son
Randolph asked Churchill a few days after he became the
prime minister how could he expect to win this war.
Churchill replied, "I shall drag the United States in."2
And so he did, and he knew he could. And how did he do it? He
could not have dragged the United States in had Franklin
Roosevelt not wanted to be dragged in, in the first
place. He did it by not giving up-that is, by not
accepting the peace terms Germany was offering.
Roosevelt's great fear was that the war would be over
before America could get in. FDR wanted to go down in
history as a wartime president. Roosevelt and Churchill
were in secret communication before Churchill became
prime minister. This is the reason why Tyler Kent, who
worked in the code room in the American Embassy in London
beginning in 1939, was thrown in prison as soon as
Churchill took office. Kent was sentenced not for
anything criminal, but because of what he knew. Roosevelt
would not rescue this American citizen from Churchill's
clutches because Kent had proof that FDR was promising
the British leader that he would eventually come into the
war. Churchill records a conversation he and Harry
Hopkins had on January 10, 1941:
The president is determined that we shall win the war together.
Make no mistake about it. He has sent me here to tell you
that at all costs and by all means he will carry you
through, no matter what happens to him. There is nothing
that he will not do, so far as he has human power.3
Churchill became prime minister on May 10, 1941. When the Germans
captured Poland, they found in the Polish archives the
evidence about the part FDR played in getting the fuse of
World War II lit. These Polish records were transported
to Berlin for safekeeping, and when Germany fell to the
Allies, they were shipped to Washington, where they were
kept under lock and key for about 20 years so that no one
could see them.
David Irving reports in Hitler's War what these documents say:
A different aspect of Roosevelt's policy was revealed by the
Polish documents ransacked by the Nazis from the archives
of the ruined foreign ministry buildings in Warsaw. The
dispatches of the Polish ambassadors in Washington and
Paris laid bare Roosevelt's efforts to goad France and
Britain into war with Germany while he rearmed the United
States and psychologically prepared the American public
for war. . . . n spring of 1939, [Ambassador William C.]
Bullitt quoted Roosevelt as being determined "not to
participate in the war from the start, but to be in at
the finish." . . . The Warsaw document left little doubt
as to what had stiffened Polish resistance during the
August 1939 crisis.
Irving quotes Baron von Weizaecker as saying that Hitler "had set
his heart on peace" and Hitler as saying "The survival of
the British empire is in Germany's interest too." Hitler
"felt he had repeatedly extended the hand of peace and
friendship to the British, and each time they had
blackened his eye in reply."4
Prof. G.C. Tansill's Back Door to War, Chap. XXIII, states that
it was Roosevelt, above all others, who was working
unceasingly for war. Tansill cites evidence to show that
Roosevelt was using every channel at his disposal to
encourage Chamberlain to go to war with Germany.
Roosevelt was telling Britain and France that he would
come to their aid at once should they go to war against
the Germans. Ambassador Joseph P. Kennedy was repeatedly
telling Chamberlain that America would rush to the
assistance of Britain and France in the event of
unprovoked aggression, and Bullitt was encouraging France
to believe the same thing.5
Likewise Eleanor Roosevelt reveals that her husband was not
surprised nor upset, although he allowed the public to
draw the impression that he was, with the attack on Pearl
Harbor. The disaster at Pearl "was a great fulfillment"
as far as Roosevelt's worry over the matter was involved,
and Mrs. Roosevelt "tells us that he was more 'serene'
than he had been for a long time."6
Hitler's mistake in not capturing Britain right away was based on
his belief that he was in contact with a strong peace
movement in England. The peace movement was controlled by
Churchill, but Hitler did not know this. All the German
letters and messages sent to the peace movement were
intercepted by the British government. Rudolf Hess was
invited to come to Britain by this fake peace movement to
discuss and make plans for peace. The sole purpose for
this deception of the Germans was to delay the end of the
war with Germany until the United States could involve
The peace offer Hitler had in mind, if Britain would assume a
neutral position, was such an astounding offer that
Herbert Hoover, when he was told of Hitler's terms from
Ambassador Kennedy, gasped: "Why didn't the British
accept?" "Nothing but Churchill's bullheadedness,"
replied Kennedy.7 Kennedy's statement was enough to
condemn Churchill as a war criminal.
At the height of Hitler's power, the German chancellor offered to
withdraw from France, Denmark and Norway.8 He proposed to
roll back his army without a shot being fired. He would
make peace with England even if England would not agree
to return the German colonies, which Britain had taken
from Germany at the end of World War I.9
Hitler did not want war. He was so against war that he said it
would not do Germany any good, even if Germany won the
war, as war would put an end to all his plans. "Hitler
was not thinking of war," Albert Forster, 36-year-old
district leader of Danzig, told Churchill, as "the
Führer's immense social and cultural plans would take
years to fulfill."10
Hitler expressed this opinion: "A European war would be the end
of all our efforts even if we should win, because the
disappearance of the British empire would be a misfortune
which could not be made up again."11 He told the Dutch
fascist leader Anton Mussert: "We have not the slightest
reason to fight Britain. Even if we win, we gain
nothing."12 Hitler was such an admirer of the British
empire that he offered to defend the empire anywhere in
the world with German troops should Britain ever need
Hitler did not want to take over the world. This idea is British
propaganda. Churchill and Roosevelt wanted war, and they
forced it on Germany. Hitler did all he could to be
friendly with Britain and France.
The duke of Windsor thought, in July 1940, that the war was
allowed to go on only because certain British politicians
and statesmen-if they can be called anything that sounds
so dignified-had to have a reason to save their faces,
even if this meant that the British empire would be
bankrupted and shattered.14
Churchill and Roosevelt knew what was going on. Churchill bragged
that "War is a game that has to be played with a smiling
face."15 Surely, they must have thought the tricks they
were playing on their own countries and the world as
something funny. But at the same time, millions of
British and American soldiers and civilians were
persuaded to look upon this war as something serious.
They had no choice.
Misleading the public is truly the mark of a cynical politician
and the dishonest news media, in time of war as well as
at other times. These two men, Roosevelt and Churchill,
instead of saving the world from some great evil, as Tom
Brokaw maintains, multiplied the evils the world had to
One of the meanest tricks Churchill played on the Ger mans was
the trick he played on Hess. On May 10, 1941, Hitler's
right-hand man flew alone to the duke of Hamilton's
estate in Scotland. He expected to land at an airfield
nearby. But when he got there, he could not find the
airfield and had to bail out. Not knowing how to do this,
he had great trouble getting out of the plane. Finally,
he turned the plane over and fell out. It was Hess's
first time to use a parachute. Hess was expecting to be
received with dignity. Instead, he was seized, thrown
into prison and held incommunicado the rest of his life.
He was charged with "crimes against peace" at Nuremberg
and sentenced to life imprisonment. The last 20 years of
his life, he was held in solitary confinement and not
allowed to see his wife or son. Hess was given the
heaviest sentence possible-a sentence worse than death.
Hess's flight to Britain was done in the hope that he could
convince the British government to make peace with
Germany. Because of Hess's efforts to bring peace to
Europe, he became truly a "prisoner of peace."
The old saw, "All's fair in war," can never be applied to Hess.
The treatment he received from the Allies from May 10,
1941, until the day he died was a crime.16 Hess would not
have made his flight to Britain had not he and Hitler, in
their anxiousness for peace, been fooled into believing
that they were in contact with a strong peace party in
Britain. There had been a strong peace party in Britain
at one time, but most of its members had been thrown in
jail by Churchill's administration, and the rest could
not express themselves.
Churchill had, so he told his secretary in a discussion about
British aid to Russia, "only one purpose: the destruction
of Hitler. And my life is much simplified thereby."17
It would have been much easier and less costly in lives and
materials, not only for the British but also for the
Germans and Americans, to have encouraged the Germans to
eliminate Hitler instead of trying to eliminate both the
Germans and Hitler. "Unconditional surrender" sounds
melodic, inspiring and dramatic. But this is all the
value it had. It led the people in the Allied nations to
think the Germans would never give up until they were
totally demolished. It prolonged the war and made it even
There is a hint that Hitler would have volunteered to retire had
his retirement meant that Britain would have assumed a
friendly attitude toward Germany. "Days before the beer
hall bomb [Munich, November 8, 1939] there was a hint
that [Hitler] was prepared to go very far, indeed. Ger
man Prince Max Hohenlohe had spoken in Switzerland with
representatives of Vansittart, secretary of the British
Foreign Office, returning to Germany to report to Göring
that peace with England was possible, but only with
Hitler and Ribbentrop removed from power. One observer
recorded in his diary that Göring replied that Hitler
would agree to this."18
Mary Ball Martinez's Pope Pius XII During the Second World War
To their astonishment, the four Jesuit historians came upon
records documenting the personal involvement of Pius XII
in a plot to overthrow Hitler. In January 1940, he was
approached by the agent of a certain clique of German
generals, who asked him to tell the British government
that they would undertake to "remove" Hitler if they were
given assurances that the British would come to terms
with a moderate German regime. Pius XII promptly passed
along this message to Sir D'Arcy Osborne, Britain's envoy
to the Holy See. The offer was turned down.19
However, on a number of occasions the Germans had offered to
remove Hitler from power if they were given reasonable
peace terms for doing so. Joseph E. Davies, at a town
hall meeting in Los Angeles, January 20, 1943, disclosed
that the Germans had offered to retire Hitler in 1940 if
the British would make peace with Germany.20 If the
Germans could get rid of Hitler anytime they desired,
then Hitler's "total dictatorial control" over Germany
was not so total and not so dictatorial as believers in
the war propaganda think, and the Germans were not his
Hans Kohn reviewed John Scott's Duel for Europe in the December
14, 1942 New Republic (799). He stated, "If Britain had
wished to make peace with Ger many, she could have done
it easily in 1939, in the summer of 1940, and again in
the spring of 1941." It was not Hitler and Germany who
could be described accurately as the war maniacs. The war
maniacs were Roosevelt and Churchill and their backers,
such as Bernard Baruch and Samuel Untermeyer.
One of the reasons used to justify the destruction of the Nazi
system was that Hitler was a dictator. It was assumed
that the Germans could not get rid of him. But why should
the happiest people in the world, as David Lloyd George
spoke of the Germans after Hitler came to power, want to
dispose of their leader? The "unconditional surrender"
declaration should dispel all thought about Hitler being
in absolute command of everything in Germany. It was not
the Germans who were forcing Hitler upon themselves.
Roosevelt and Churchill were doing it for them, and for
the sole purpose of keeping the war going as long as
How did Hitler become the German leader? British history
professor A.J.P. Taylor gives the answer in The Origins
of the Second World War:
Hitler was appointed chancellor by President Hindenburg in a
strictly constitutional way and for solidly democratic
Conservative politicians led by Papen . . . recommended him to
Hindenburg [and] kept the key posts for themselves.22
He did not "seize" power. He waited for it to be thrust upon him
by the men who had previously tried to keep him out. In
January 1933, Papen and Hindenburg were imploring him to
become chancellor, and he graciously consented.23
Germany never threatened Britain. Hitler had always wanted to be
a good neighbor and a good friend to the British. As late
as January 29, 1942, after Britain had been at war with
Germany for two years and five months, Hitler expressed a
desire to help the British by sending them 20 divisions
to aid them in throwing the Japanese invaders out of
Singapore.24 He bent over backwards in showing his
earnestness and generosity. He never would have gone to
war against the British if the British had not attacked
Ger many, or, as Churchill blazoned, "We entered the war
of our free will, without ourselves being directly
Churchill was not elected-as Hitler was in Germany-to be the
prime minister by the British people. Churchill was put
in power by the "powers behind the scenes" for the sole
purpose of keeping the war going. Churchill's job was not
to make peace but to make war.
In August 1941, Roosevelt and Churchill hypocritically said in
the third point of the Atlantic Charter that they
respected "the right of all peoples to choose the form of
government under which they will live." Unless the words
"all peoples" do not mean what they say, then this
article clearly applies as much to the Germans as to
As soon as the tide of battle began to favor the British empire,
Churchill threw off the pretended cloak of righteousness
and became openly arrogant. He said in Parliament on
September 2, 1943:
The twin roots of all our evils, Nazi tyranny and Prussian
militarism, must be extirpated. Until this is achieved,
there are no sacrifices we will not make and no lengths
in violence to which we will not go.26
Of this Nazi tyranny and Churchill's eager desire to get rid of
it, it should be pointed out that the Germans were not
oppressing the British people and if the Germans wanted
to live under their "tyrannical" form of government, it
was none of Britain's business. The Atlantic Charter gave
the Germans this right. Churchill did not object to
Soviet tyranny, for he hailed Russia as a welcome ally
when she came into the war.
So it turns out the democracies were at war with Ger many to
force Germany to set up a democratic form of government,
even though Hitler had been democratically elected and
Churchill had not.
The sixth point in the Atlantic Charter called for the
"destruction of Nazi tyranny" only and no other tyranny.
There fore, according to the charter, other tyrannies
could live, thrive and be supported. It may be noted that
the sixth point contradicts the third point. The sixth
point was the same as a "secret" declaration of war
against Germany. There fore, the United States was really
in the war against Germany long before Japan attacked
Pearl Harbor. Hitler's declaration of war against the
United States was made to keep his promise to Japan and
to set things straight in the world as they really were.
This declaration made it legal for the German navy to
shoot back at the American ships in the Atlantic.
Roosevelt ordered, in April 1941, American warships to seek out
and follow German ships and to radio their locations
every four hours so British warships could come and open
an attack. Roosevelt commanded American warships to
"shoot on sight" at German submarines on September 11,
Adm. Stark, chief of naval operations, wrote Adm. Hart on
November 7, 1941: "The Navy is already in the War of the
Atlantic, but the country doesn't seem to realize it.
Apathy, to the opposition, is evident in a considerable
section of the press. Whether the country knows it or
not, we are at war."28
All this was in flagrant defiance of Roosevelt's promise to
Americans that we would not enter any war unless we were
attacked. These orders made America an aggressor nation.
American leaders, with their pretended righteousness,
failed in their efforts to be the first "victims," but
this did not prevent them from pretending to be, and the
nation from believing they were. American leaders were
the victimizers, in many ways.
The war in the Pacific was also kept going much longer than
necessary. Before the Germans were allowed to "surrender"
and before the atom bombs were dropped, the Japanese were
asking for peace. Gen. Douglas McArthur recommended
negotiations on the basis of the Japanese overtures. But
FDR brushed off this suggestion with the remark:
"McArthur is our greatest general and our poorest
politician."29 This is the answer in a nutshell to why
the war was allowed to go on and on, when it could have
been over any day from 1943 on. It did not even have to
have started in the first place, except that FDR wanted
it to start.
Clare Booth Luce said at the Republican Party Convention in 1944
that Roosevelt "lied us into the war." To get America
into the war, FDR provoked the Japanese to attack. At the
same time, American boys were battling to end World War
II, leading American politicians were doing all they
could for political reasons to continue the conflict.
President Harry Truman, in early May 1945, informed Herbert
Hoover "of the extensive Japanese peace offers and
admitted then that further fighting with the Japanese was
really unnecessary. But Truman also disclosed to Hoover
that he did not feel strong enough to challenge Secretary
Stimson and the Pentagon."
1 Walendy, Udo, The Methods of Reeducation, 3.
2 Kilzer, Louis C., Churchill's Deception, 20.
3 Churchill, Winston, The Grand Alliance, 23.
4 Irving, David, Hitler's War, 35.
5 Tansill, G.C., Back Door to War, 450-51.
6 Crocker, George Crocker, Roosevelt's Road to Russia, 81.
7 Irving, ibid., 418.
8 Kilzer, ibid., 69-70.
9 Kilzer, ibid., 221.
10 Irving, ibid., 121.
11 McLaughlin, Michael, For Those Who Cannot Speak, 10.
12 Irving, ibid., 511.
13 Barnes, Harry Elmer, Perpetual War for Perpetual Peace, 162;
and Irving, ibid., 371.
14 Irving, ibid., xvi.
15 Walendy, ibid., 3.
16 The Barnes Review, July/August 2001.
17 Churchill, ibid., 370.
18 Kilzer, ibid., 183.
19 Journal of Historical Review, Sept./Oct. 1993, 27.
20 Leese, Arnold, The Jewish War of Survival, 20.
21 Ibid., 97.
22 Ibid., 79.
23 Ibid., 101
24 Irving, ibid., 371.
25 Martin, James J., The Saga of Hog Island, 42.
26 Grenfell, Capt. Russell, Unconditional Hatred, 92.
27 Barnes, ibid., 487.
28 Tansill, ibid., 645.
29 Chamberlin, William Henry, America's Second Crusade, 219.
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