Türk Siyaseti ve Türkiye Siyasi Tarihi - Video Projesi - Türk ve İslam Tarihi - Türk Dna'sı

Dunkirk, Dynamo Operasyonu

Burada Gizli İngiliz Ajanı Adolf Hitler'in Faaliyetleri hakkında önemli başlıklar bulabilirsiniz.

Dunkirk, Dynamo Operasyonu

Mesajgönderen TurkmenCopur » 19 Tem 2012, 10:10


Operation DYNAMO

19 May-4 June 1940

Early on in the war, it was evident that Goering and Hitler were both British agents, although they may not have known each other were. Doentiz, Raeder, Milch, Canaris and Oster were also British agents, as was Rosenbaud who was codenamed 'The Griffen’. Most of them were accessed after WWI when they were POWs in British hands. Canaris had many heart-to-hearts with British Interrogating Officers as did Doenitz, who was under psychiatric care in Manchester (October 1918-July 1919).

Rosenbaud was an Austrian Army Officer captured by the British. He was turned around by a lowly British Regimental I.O. in Italy at the end of WWI. Rosenbaud went on to report to British Control Officers right through the 20s, 30s and 40s and was ultimately taken over by the Americans. At the end of WWII Rosenbaud was awarded the American Medal of Freedom, while his ex-wife became the chief of the Stasi. Whoever said spying wasn’t in the family.

A huge number of other German officers would rewrite reports, fudge documents and not work in Germany’s interests. Defeatism was rampant right through the entire German Armed Forces and played a part in nearly all battlefield loses, including Dunkirk. The loss of the four German battleships is a case in point.

Every loss was accompanied by a massive breach of standing orders and procedures. In virtually none of these cases was the offending officer prosecuted and someone else always became the scapegoat. This was controlled warfare on an enormous scale that breached both sides to the point of musical chairs.

British Captain Liddel Hart (Ret.) was renowned as a newspaper columnist and military strategist for the press. He had written several books on armoured tactics which the German General Guderian praised as giving him all his ideas. Liddel Hart ran around with a suitcase containing groceries and pad paper and was well-known by German officers in every Allied holding camp as a virtual shop steward for German Generals. He was on very friendly terms with most of them and practised the time-honoured ritual of feeding them from his picnic basket disguised as a suitcase. Then he got down to the details. Hart had no secretary and was not worried by keeping notes as the conversations were taped.

At all times Hart denied anything other than academic interest. He wrote letters for German Generals complaining about their treatment, their wife’s treatment and even the schoolwork of their children. He got American camps to hand over their German Generals and accomplished tasks with such ease, that he was very obviously connected to the higher rungs of SIS and Army Intelligence.

When denied favours, he would say, “Do you mind if we just ring George or Trevor [his handlers back in Britain] and I’m sure everything will be all right” . . . and it always was. Moments later all obstructions were cleared and Captain Liddel Hart (Ret.) could do whatever pleased him or the German General he was either feeding, supporting, interviewing, or influencing.

Spymaster: “British Intelligence was a monumental fuck up. There were so many different outfits doing exactly the same thing that nobody could figure out what they did, what was going on, or what the outcome was supposed to be. Working with them were the Czechs, the Poles, the Greeks and the Free-French, the Danes, Norwegians and even the Free- Finns, so it was an orgy of malconstructed misnomers and faux pas of intelligence gathering. As such, British Intelligence was the Keystone Cops of misconstruction and indeed the Keystone Cops were films based around intelligence gathering.

From 15 to 22 May 1940 the Germans made their famous sickle- stroke move (Sichelschitt) sweeping southwards into France and then northwards towards Dunkirk and Calais. The French and British who had advanced into Belgium found themselves separated by the German Panzer tank corridor.

On 19 May 1940 British Commander Viscount Gort considered withdrawing the British Expeditionary Force (BEF) to the coast for escape by sea, but the British government refused. The same day Admiral Bertram Ramsay was ordered to prepare for an evacuation. The person who gave this order is left out of the history books. “On 19 May, had ordered Admiral Bertram Ramsay to prepare for an evacuation [sic].”

Mistakes and omissions in history are the strongest indication of where the real history lies.

By 22 May 1940 the French and British were threatened with encirclement. All the Channel ports were taken by the Germans except for Dunkirk and all the Allied hands withdrew to Dunkirk in hope of a sea rescue. British Commander Viscount Gort realised he was running short of supplies and ammunition and ordered the British to fall back towards the coast. The Allies set up their final line of defence at Canal d’Aire outside Dunkirk.

On 24 May 1940 the Germans broke through this final line of defence and 340,000 British and Allies were trapped. Two-thirds of them were British and their most experienced troops. Another 220,000 Allied troops were trapped at Cherbourg, Saint-Malo, Brest and Saint- Nazaire. In three weeks the German army had taken more than one million Allied prisoners and trapped 560,000 British and Allied troops, while sustaining only 60,000 German casualties.

Goering promised Hitler he could finish off the British and Allies at Dunkirk with the Luftwaffe alone. But Hitler ordered the German troops to stop advancing and to stop attacking.

Germany could have been 1.5 million men ahead in the first ten months of the war but they decided to let 560,000 British and Allied men escape to fight again.

History notes that Hitler’s reasons for this are unclear.

Under Operation DYNAMO the British and Allies escaped by sea from 26 May to 4 June 1940 on 848 British, French and Belgium craft. Destroyers, private motor cruisers and everything in between picked up 560,000 men off Dunkirk’s ten-mile stretch of beach during eight days of disorganised and panicked evacuation. Even British Naval crews mutinied because it was too dangerous to go.

The Germans had every chance to kill the British and Allies and they did strafe the beaches, but not as much as they could have. All the Germans had to do to increase the body count was to use their usual air-dropped contact-fused or pressure-switched airburst munitions which were absolutely lethal to unprotected men on the ground, but the Germans even failed to do this in great numbers.

The only excuse that this was not done in abundance was that the Germans had run out of the correct munitions and resorted to using

delayed action devices that went 3-4 metres into the sand. Many of the German warheads were purposefully changed from contact and airburst explosives to delayed-action devices before the attack. This resulted in spectacular vertical explosions. They were good for the cameras but caused minimal damage.

The history books say that the Luftwaffe held back because of the RAF. At this point in time the operating RAF had very small numbers, but it was their first use of Spitfires and the Germans were expecting a cakewalk.

The Spitfires were flown aggressively, mainly by Colonials, each carrying eight machine guns. German air-gunners weren’t expecting Spitfires to pop up out of nowhere and shred them. The German Mel09 and Mel 10 crews were all huddled together in the front cockpit and they had to decide between self-defence or strafing and bombing the beach. As a result, the few Colonial-flown Spitfires managed to draw the larger number of Messerschmitts away from the escaping Allies, but even this was still not enough to engineer the relatively peaceful outcome.

Hitler and Goering’s Luftwaffe had the opportunity for eight days of near unobstructed bombing and total annihilation but they let the opportunity go. Of the 41 destroyers only 6 were sunk. Of the 807 other craft, only 19 were damaged.

The British press had instructions that discouraged them from photographing dead bodies at Dunkirk, soldiers with torn and missing clothing, and soldiers who had stripped their own clothing to swim out to the Allied rescue craft.

The British authorities are renown for making out they did everything to a plan after the war was over. Their numbers of dead men, rescued men, rescue craft and aircraft should be considered (at least in part) one of the casualties of war. When German spies inspected the British hospitals afterwards, many of those on the stretchers were already dead and many of these were nearly dead by the time they arrived at Dunkirk. It is presumed the British counted these as injured.

As soon as Viscount Gort was gone Hitler resumed his attack on the remaining Belgian Army (27 May 1940). The British did not evacuate the Belgians with them and they were left to face the German army and Luftwaffe alone. The Belgians were left for slaughter, surrender and annihilation. King Leopold of Belgium saw this and surrendered unconditionally the same day (27 May 1940).

This left eight days of attack opportunity on Operation DYNAMO with no land resistance, little or no sea resistance, and a small contingent of RAF aircraft ‘having a go’.

As an extra present to the Germans, the British and Allies left all their equipment behind, which aided the German occupation of the low countries throughout the war.

Hitler and Goering had given the British a 24-hour window, which was extended to an eight-day window and 560,000 Allied troops were set free with only minor harassment.

By this time the French had lost 45% of their divisions and to all intents and purposes the Battle of France was lost 12 days later on 9 June 1940.

The Italians finally decided to side with the Germans in ‘The Pact of Steel’ on 22 May 1940, the same day the Germans encircled the French and British. Bu that time the Germans had taken all the Channel ports except Dunkirk.

The Italians weren’t out to win the war, but they wanted to be on the winning side. Many Italians couldn’t give a rat’s arse about the war, hence the sensible Italian Book of War Heroes being the shortest book in the world - ‘sensible’ because the heroes died and the cowards survived.

When the Italians finally got around to attacking the French frontier on 20 June 1940, they made little progress and Hitler soon realised they would be of no strategic importance. The French and Italians swapped recipes at their WWII frontier and cooked their way through the war, boasting as to who were the greater lovers.

The French and Italians differ from the English and Germans in that they are romantic and enjoy living. The English and Germans, on the other hand, seem to enjoy dying. To them, death justifies the hero. To the French and Italians, making love justifies the hero.


WWII could not have been set up better. Germany had Belgium, France and much of Eastern and Northern Europe. The British had been stung and were now willing to fight, but they lacked the military might.


“Controversy still rages about why Hitler stayed his hand and allowed the British Army to get away. It may have been one of the several key mistakes he made during the Second World War, though some believe that Hitler still wanted to make peace with Britain and thought that this might be more easily achieved if the British Army was not forced into a humiliating surrender.

“Although the action at Dunkirk was a retreat, it was hailed as a victory by the British. In the long run, it proved decisive. The bulk of Britain’s most experienced troops had been saved.”

The war could now continue in force. Without this British- influenced move by Hitler, England would be speaking German today, America would have never got into the war and WWII would have been between Germany and Russia with Britain watching handcuffed, rather than with a ruling pen.


Dunkirk’s Operation DYNAMO is the most blatant example of organised war extension and double agent activity the world has ever seen. It screams so loud, it gives historians a headache and makes the Freemasons blush and run for cover.

Kitap: Hitler was a British Agent
Yazar: Greg Hallet and the Spymaster
Kullanıcı avatarı
Genelkurmay Başkanı
Genelkurmay Başkanı
Mesajlar: 13983
Kayıt: 29 Eki 2010, 17:26

Dön İngiltere'nin Gizli Ajanı Adolf Hitler Hakkında Saklanan Gerçekler

Kimler çevrimiçi

Bu forumu gezen kullanıcılar: Hiç bir kayıtlı kullanıcı yok ve 1 misafir