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14 février 2011 1 14 /02 /février /2011 16:15

      2 200 nationalistes allemands et européens ont commémoré le 66e anniversaire de la destruction de Dresde par l’aviation anglo-américaine, le 13 février 1945.

 

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      La manifestation, organisée par les Junge Landsmannschaft Ostdeutschland (JLO) s’est déroulée sans incident, malgré les nombreuses pressions et la présence de contre-manifestants violents. L’année dernière, les organisations d’extrême gauche et les occupants étaient parvenus à faire interdire la manifestation, ce qui n’a pas été le cas cette année. A quelques heures de la manifestation, les opposants s’agitaient encore  pour empêcher ma marche du souvenir : les "écologistes" ont déposé au dernier instant un recours devant la Cour constitutionnelle pour obtenir l’interdiction, en vain.
      L
’organisation de la marche a conduit l’ensemble du personnel politique allemand à prendre conscience du drame et à organiser de leur côté un rassemblement en mémoire des victimes de Dresde.

 

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       Après le défilé dans les rues de la ville-martyre, plusieurs nationalistes ont pris la parole.

       Le président des Junge Landsmannschaft Ostdeutschland  pour la Saxe, Kai Pfürstinger a présenté la marche avant de céder la parole au Dr Olaf Rose, élu du NPD (Nationaldemokratische Partei Deutschlands, NPD). Historien, auteur de nombreux ouvrages, le Dr Rose est célèbre notamment pour avoir réalisé un documentaire vidéo sur Rudolf Hess et les négociations de paix entre l’Allemagne et la Grande-Bretagne et les raisons de leur échec. Olaf Rose a rappelé le caractère criminel des bombardements contre Dresde et dénoncé également la catégorisation des victimes de la guerre qui conduit à l’ultramédiatisation de certaines victimes et l’oubli total pour les autres.

 

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      C’est ensuite Maik Müller qui, représentait la Coalition pour l’action contre l’oubli (Aktionsbündnisses Gegen das Vergessen), qui a pris la parole.

 

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      Les participants ont respecté un moment de silence en mémoire des habitants de Dresde, mort dans ce terrible holocauste.


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      La section de Saxe des Junge Landsmannschaft Ostdeutschland a diffusé des photos de la marche de la marche commémorative de la cérémonie et du dépôt de gerbe du dépôt de gerbe.

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EisenKreuz 14/02/2011 20:11



Ami-scheiße!



Philippe Régniez 14/02/2011 19:06




It Began 66 Years Ago Today . . .
Dresden: A Real Holocaust


Kevin Alfred Strom



1,914 words


March 1995


The night of February 13th, and February 14th, Valentine’s Day, mark an ominous anniversary in the history of Western Civilization. For beginning on the night of February 13th, 1945, occurred
the destruction of Dresden.


On the eve of Valentine’s Day, 1945, World War II in Europe was nearly over. For all practical purposes Germany was already defeated. Italy, and Germany’s other European allies, had fallen by
the wayside. The Red Army was rushing to occupy vast areas of what had been Germany in the East, while the allies of the Soviets, the British and Americans, were bombing what was left of
Germany’s defenses and food and transportation infrastructure into nonexistence.


And what was Dresden? Most of you have probably heard of Dresden China, and that delicately executed and meticulously detailed porcelain is really a perfect symbol for that city. For
centuries Dresden had been a center of art and culture, and refined leisure and recreation. She was a city of art museums and theatres, circuses and sports stadia, a town of ancient
half-timbered buildings looking for all the world like those of medieval England, with venerable churches and centuries-old cathedrals gracing her skyline. She was a city of artists and
craftsmen, of actors and dancers, of tourists and the merchants and hotels that served them. Above all, what Dresden was, was defined during the war by what she was not. She had no
significant military or industrial installations. Because of this, Dresden had become, above all other things that she was, a city of children, of women, of refugees, and of the injured and
maimed who were recovering from their wounds in her many hospitals.


These women and children, these wounded soldiers, these infirm and elderly people, these refugees fleeing from the brutal onslaught of the Communist armies to the East, had come to Dresden
because it was commonly believed at the time that Dresden would not be attacked. Its lack of strategic or military or industrial significance, and the well-known presence of hundreds of
thousands of innocent civilian refugees and even Allied prisoners of war, seemed to guarantee safety to the city. Surely, it was thought, not even a the most powerful and determined enemy
would be so depraved and sadistic, and so wasteful of that enemy’s own resources, to attack such a city. But the people of Dresden, who were happily attending the cinema or eating dinner at
home or watching the show-horses in the circus on that fateful night were wrong, wrong, wrong. And their leaders were also wrong, for the city was virtually open and undefended and only
minimal civil defense preparations had been made.


Dresden’s population had almost doubled in the months before the attack, mainly as a result of the influx of refugees from the Eastern Front, most of them women and young children. According
to British historian David Irving, the briefings given to the British bomber squadrons before the attack on Dresden were curiously different. In one, the soldiers were told that their target
was the railway center of Dresden. In another, they were told that the target was a poison-gas factory. In yet another, they were told that the target was a marshalling-grounds for troops in
the city. Another was told that the target was a major arsenal. These were all lies.


The only marshalling-grounds for what few troops were in the area were located well outside the city. The arsenal had burned down in 1916. There were factories for toothpaste and baby-powder
in Dresden, but none for poison gas. There were, in fact, no fewer than eighteen railway stations in Dresden, but only one was hit by the bombing, and that was barely touched and in fact was
operating again just three days later.


According to copious documentation unearthed by David Irving from the archives of the American and British governments, the point of the attack was in fact to inflict the maximum loss of life
on the civilian population and particularly to kill as many refugees as possible who were fleeing from the Red Army. In achieving these goals it was highly successful. It was thus planned and
executed by those at the very highest levels of the British and American governments, who to attain their purposes even lied to their own soldiers and citizens, who to this day have never
been told the full story by their leaders.


How was this devastating effect accomplished?


At 10:10 PM on February 13th, the first wave of the attack, consisting of the British Number 5 Bomber Group, began. The attacking force consisted of about 2,000 bombers with additional
support craft, which dropped over 3,000 high explosive and 650,000 incendiary bombs (more commonly known as firebombs) on the center of the city. Incendiary bombs are not known for their
efficiency per pound in destroying heavy equipment such as military hardware or railroad tracks, but are extremely effective in producing maximum loss of human life. The loads carried by the
bombers were over 75 per cent incendiaries. In fact, the goal of the first wave of the attack was, according to British air commander Sir Arthur Bomber Harris, to set the city well on fire.
That he did.


The lack of any effective anti-aircraft defenses allowed the bombers to drop to very low altitudes and thus a relatively high degree of precision and visual identification of targets was
achieved. Despite the fact that they could clearly see that the marked target area contained hospitals and sports stadia and residential areas of center city Dresden, the bombers nevertheless
obeyed orders and rained down a fiery death upon the unlucky inhabitants of that city on a scale which had never before been seen on planet Earth. Hundreds of thousands of innocents were
literally consumed by fire, an actual holocaust by the true definition of the word: complete consumption by fire.


The incendiaries started thousands of fires and, aided by a stiff wind and the early-on destruction of the telephone exchanges that might have summoned firefighters from nearby towns, these
fires soon coalesced into one unimaginably huge firestorm. Now such firestorms are not natural phenomena, and are seldom created by man, so few people have any idea of their nature.
Basically, what happened was this: The intense heat caused by the huge column of smoke and flame, miles high and thousands of acres in area, created a terrific updraft of air in the center of
the column. This created a very low pressure at the base of the column, and surrounding fresh air rushed inward at speeds estimated to be thirty times that of an ordinary tornado. An ordinary
tornado wind-force is a result of temperature differences of perhaps 20 to 30 degrees centigrade. In this firestorm the temperature differences were on the order of 600 to 1,000 degrees
centigrade. This inward-rushing air further fed the flames, creating a literal tornado of fire, with winds in the surrounding area of many hundreds of miles per hour–sweeping men, women,
children, animals, vehicles and uprooted trees pell-mell into the glowing inferno.


But this was only the first stage of the plan.


Exactly on schedule, three hours after the first attack, a second massive armada of British bombers arrived, again loaded with high explosive and massive quantities of incendiary bombs. The
residents of Dresden, their power systems destroyed by the first raid, had no warning of the second. Again the British bombers attacked the center city of Dresden, this time dividing their
targets–one half of the bombs were to be dropped into the center of the conflagration, to keep it going, the other half around the edges of the firestorm. No pretense whatever was made of
selecting military targets. The timing of the second armada was such as to ensure that a large quantity of the surviving civilians would have emerged from their shelters by that time, which
was the case, and also in hopes that rescue and firefighting crews would have arrived from surrounding cities, which also proved to be true. The firefighters and medics thus incinerated
hadn’t needed the telephone exchange to know that they were needed–the firestorm was visible from a distance of 200 miles.


It is reported that body parts, pieces of clothing, tree branches, huge quantities of ashes, and miscellaneous debris from the firestorm fell for days on the surrounding countryside as far
away as eighteen miles. After the attack finally subsided, rescue workers found nothing but liquefied remains of the inhabitants of some shelters, where even the metal kitchen utensils had
melted from the intense heat.


The next day, Ash Wednesday and Valentine’s Day, 1945, medical and other emergency personnel from all over central Germany had converged on Dresden. Little did they suspec





Arebours 14/02/2011 18:34



Surtout ne pas oublier. Un grand merci aux participants.



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