Interview: Wilf Heink discusses the failed Rudolf Hess peace mission

Author Wilfried Heink was Deanna Spingola’s guest on Tuesday, April 30th, 2013 and he discussed the peace mission of Rudolf Hess, his failed flight to Britain and subsequent imprisonment. Heink argues convincingly that this flight was carried out with the full knowledge and approval of Hitler, but that it was the product of a British intelligence deception, with feigned peace overtures from various individuals within the British government.

I recently wrote that “… there were even those in Churchill’s own cabinet such as Lord Halifax and R.A. Butler who, following the defeat of the French and their own huge defeats at both Narvik and Dunkirk were ready to talk peace with Hitler [“Ten Days to Destiny: The Secret Story of the Hess Peace Initiative and British Efforts to Strike a Deal With Hitler” by John Costello, pages 17 to 19, as quoted here].  ”

But Heink adds a whole new twist to that story, plus Hitler’s own peace offers, and much more in this interview, including details surrounding the alleged suicide of Hess at Spandau Prison.



Recommended book by the same author:

Warwolves of the Iron Cross: The Union Jackal

Warwolves of the Iron Cross: The Union Jackal
By Wilfried Heink, Dr Arnold Springborn, edited by V.K. Clark

This book debunks a great many popular myths about Hitler, National Socialism and World War II!

Available through Justice for Germans Amazon Affiliate Book Store

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5 Responses to Interview: Wilf Heink discusses the failed Rudolf Hess peace mission

  1. Markus says:

    Rudolf Hess was one the greatest statesmen, the world has ever seen. I saw an interview with his son, who stood by him all his life and didn’t buy all the lies about “the Nazis”.

    When I was in Florida, I always filled up at Hess gas stations (in memory of Rudolf Hess)!

  2. Markus says:

    Wilf forgot to mention that Hess was almost 100 years old and couldn’t even tie his shoelaces. There is no way that Hess strangled himself with a cable.

  3. Hans says:

    They kept Hess in solitary confinement and gave him an Arab as tender, Abdallah Melaouhi. He smuggled some letters out later wrote later the book „I saw in the eyes of the murderers.“

    The prison administration was not aware that Hess was born in Egypt and fluent in Arabic.

    According to his tender was Hess not suicidal at all.

    The family brought the dead body to Munich to the well known coroner Dr. Spann who stated that the mark on the neck was horizontal, not diagonal. So he was strangled.

    Hess´ final statement at Nuremberg Trials


  4. stressedoutidealist says:

    Mark Weber of the IHR discusses Rudolf Hess …

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