Radio Interview: The Allied Genocide of Germany

[item image]Deanna Spingola’s guest, activist and blogger Wayne from Canada aka “justice4germans”, discussed World War II from the German perspective, and the hell which was unleashed upon the German civilian population through a continuous aerial bombardment, which included the use of incendiary bombs. He shared quotes from Adolf Hitler and Winston Churchill to identify who the true war monger was. He then discussed in detail the horrific bombings of the northern German cities of Hannover, Hameln (Hamlin) and Hildesheim. This show aired on Wed. Nov. 14th, 2012 on Republic Broadcasting Network (RBN). This file is edited and commercial free.



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6 Responses to Radio Interview: The Allied Genocide of Germany

  1. Marilyn P. says:

    Re: Deanna’s radio interview. Wonderful, I, and Dad are proud of you! Thanks for speaking the truth!

  2. Der Bombenterror gegen Deutschland im 2. Weltkrieg

    Durch die sorgsam geplante und rücksichtslos durchgeführte In Brandsetzung deutscher Wohnviertel und Innenstädte durch Engländer und Amerikaner wurden viele Hunderttausende Deutscher, vor allem Frauen, Greise und Kinder, verwundete Soldaten in den Heimatlazaretten, erschlagen, verbrannt, erstickt oder durch zerrissene Wasserrohre in den Luftschutzkellern und Häusern ertränkt.

    The terror bombing against Germany in World War II (Rough Translation)

    Through the carefully planned and ruthlessly carried out in fire-setting German residential and downtown areas by the English and Americans were many hundreds of thousands of Germans, mainly women, old men and children, wounded soldiers in the hospitals of the home, killed, burned, choked or drowned by broken water pipes in the unprecedentedly and houses.

  3. BMan says:


    I had the opportunity to listen to this interview while on a recent road trip. It is amazing. The research you have done is excellent. This website is one of the best on the subject that I have seen. Deanna Spingola is one of my favorite radio hosts, so doing her show was wonderful and I hope that people learned as much as I did and are inspired to research even more.

    I am an American, 51 years old, born to a German woman who married a GI that was in Germany in 1959. We returned in 1961 (a few months before my birth). My mother is a conundrum, because she can tell stories of the horrors she grew up with in Post WWII Germany (she was born in 1942, so doesn’t remember bombings, etc, but does remember the rubble and aftermath). She explains that life was very difficult post war and that she witnessed many people die of starvation and disease. She tells stories of having little to no food, foraging in the woods for berries, mushrooms, etc. She tells me stories of “honey-wagons” and her family begging the farmers for what little meat or vegetables they could spare. She remembers stories from her Mom (who I barely knew and died about 3 years ago) of the extreme hardships that the post war presented to German citizens.

    But she forgets many political aspects and apologizes to every Jewish person she comes in to contact with (she is now a “Holy Ghost- filled Christian” and believes along the same lines as Hagee and others). It is very strange when I want to discuss aspects of the Holocaust or the political environment leading up to and after her birth.

    I am interested in any re-education programs (she does not call it that) that seem to have taught the young German people that they were all the monsters and to demonize National Socialism (even tho she remembers her Mom’s stories of how wonderful those years were for Germans). She is quick to denounce Nazism, Hitler, and any other aspect of those years.

    Can you recommend any information or links that discuss any possible post-war re-education programs, etc? How it was done… how it was so successful… etc?

    Thanks for what you are doing.

    God speed.

    • Hi Bman! Great to hear from you and I appreciate your comments and sharing a little bit about yourself. We are close to the same age, and yes, your mother’s memories and experiences of those horrors mirror those of my own mom’s memories. It comes back to her in an instant, as if it were yesterday. It was the same with dad and all of their German friends, though most have passed on now. I hope to post more on the post-war period in the coming weeks, and will try to include the “de-Nazification” program. It seems some were more affected by it than others, and there could be many reasons for that, such as if she had lived close to one of the camps and was paraded through it as a young and already traumatized person, as they did at Buchenwald for example, with many props in place to display, and Hollywood filmmakers on site for the propaganda war on the home front. It was one HUGE Psychological Operation (PsyOp) of epic proportions! Anyways, thanks again for the feedback and support!

  4. treesnake says:

    Well, I just found your new website, and listened to your interview. Here is my story. Born Nov. 27 1940 in Wiesbaden Germany. My family and I emigrated to Canada in 1956 when I was 16. I have vivid memories of the war going back into my early childhood. I’ll tell you about the raid on Wiesbaden on 22 Feb. 1945. My family had a large luxury apartment building, in the lower floor of which, we had a small brandy distillery. In other words we were well off. Part of the business were deep cellars for the storage of the barrels of the new brandy. .Part of this was converted into a bomb shelter for the immediate neighbourhood.

    We had numerous air raids, but they were mostly directed at the near by railroad station, and we sustained minimal; damage, but on February 22 1945 a bombing raid destroyed our building whilst we and perhaps a hundred people sat in that cellar. I remember the terrifying noises of the exploding bombs and the shudder of the ground. The mortar of the ceiling crumbled and a dust cloud evolved in the cellar. On the far end some people started to scream and others prayed. My brave mother sat with us (my older brother and I) on the other side with a few other women , and hard to believe cracked jokes. ( She told me later, that she did this not to have us kids panic, although she was terrified.) It was clear, that we were hit, and as soon as the raid was over, every body scrambled out of the shelter, there was a grave danger of suffocation or worse getting fired by the downwards radiating heat.

    When we reached the street it was shear hell all the houses within sight were burning. I was not terribly afraid , again my mother started to crack jokes, a bit hysterical to be sure , but she kept us kids from panicking. Every thing was lost. We spent the next few days with hundreds of other victims in a large shelter, and then were evacuated to a small town some 20 km away. On the way there we witnessed the horriffic fire storm in the city of Mainz just across the River Rhein from Wiesbaden, that was raided a few days after we did. It was a sea of flames from horizon to horizon. Armageddon! My pregnant mother, my grand mother my older brother and I were put up in a hotel were we had to share two rooms. The bathroom was a flight of stairs below, and we had to share it with three other families. We lived there until 1950.

    My mother gave birth to my younger brother in Aug. at perhaps the worst time in the history of Germany to have a child. That poor boy caught typhus (yes the same typhus that killed all those people in the camps) and almost died, a few moths after he recuperated he was diagnosed with TB and was taken away to a sanatorium for three years. He called my mother Auntie when she picked him up . That almost broke her heart. Until President Hoover prevailed in having the German children fed in the schools in 1947 we almost starved to death. My mother was under 100 lbs. and we kids were like skeletons. I was covered in painful boils because I had no resistance to infections. (They disappeared like a miracle as soon as the ‘Schulspeisung’ (Feeding at the school) was started. I have seen things that no human being should ever see especially a small child. Another hellish thing wa that dreadfully cold winter 45-46 m. Many people froze to death.

    My dad came home from the war in 49. By that time my parents had grown so far apart, that they never reunited. These were sad and awful times.

    • Hello and many thanks for your reply and especially for sharing your personal sorry with me and my readers. I am sure that it is not easy to think of these things, much less to write about them in detail. I know from talking to my mother and other Germans who survived such ordeals, that the memories of these horrors are as vivid for them today as ever, and can never be forgotten. The world, however, needs to hear these stories and to know the full the full history of WWII and the full nature of what what was done to the Germany and to our people, by whom, and the real reasons for this terrible and unnecessary war.

      Danke schoen nochmals und alles Gute!


      PS I will be Deanna Spingola’s guest again on Monday, January 14th, 2013 at 9 am Pacific, Noon Eastern. on Republic Broadcasting Network (RBN)

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