Radio Stormer Narrations: The Expulsion and Extermination of the Eastern European Germans Part 2

Daily Stormer
July 10, 2015

Ferdinand I, Holy Roman Emperoror and King of Bohemia and Hungary 1526
Ferdinand I, Holy Roman Emperoror and King of Bohemia and Hungary 1526

Radio Stormer Narrations: Danzig and Silesia

In the parts of Germany taken for Poland in 1945, the entire ethnic German population was either murdered, expelled or faced severe reprisals at war’s end.

In East Prussia and Pomerania, from Danzig to Stettin to Elbing and to all of the old Baltic German cities, catastrophic Allied bombing was followed by Red Terror.

The few surviving Germans in these areas were placed before violent Communist led “verification” committees who decided their fate.

Their language and civil rights were immediately suspended and thousands died while trying to flee.

Reports taken from Holocaustianity.com and narrated by Sven Longshanks.

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Breslau Town Hall c1900.
Breslau Town Hall c1900.

Radio Stormer Narrations: The Stolen Heritage of German Silesia

The original population of Silesia was probably Celtic and other mixed ethnic groups, and the wild region did not come under the rule of a Polish King until the 10th century.

Bohemian rulers actively recruited Germans to settle in the very sparsely populated area and the entire region was soon distinctly German.

Poland renounced all claim to the area and the King of Bohemia assumed sovereignty about the year 1138, and Silesia was first transferred to the Germans at that time.

It would be removed from them with the Versaille treaty and again in 1945, when 75% of the population were German and 25% Polish.

Reports taken from Holocaustianity.com and narrated by Sven Longshanks.

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060913_mendel_02_thumb.jpg
Gregor Mendel, the father of modern genetics lived at Brunn and conducted his famous experiment there, at the Abbey of St Thomas.

Radio Stormer Narrations: The Brunn Death March

There are many German/Austrian towns throughout history books that have faded away into dust.

We try to find them on a map, but cannot. Brünn, since renamed “Brno,” is such a place.

Spring came early to Brünn in 1945 and it was especially beautiful, that Easter being the loveliest that anyone could remember.

On April 18, the last of two special trains filled with Germans fleeing the city departed.

By May 30, 1945, the 25,000 to 30,000 German women, children and elderly citizens unable to leave Brünn in time would all be driven out in a well-organized, genocidal exile.

Reports taken from Holocaustianity.com and narrated by Sven Longshanks.

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