Rudolf Hess: Did the British fool Hitler? Did Hitler believe he had a big pro-German following in Britain?

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[One of my faithful supporters posted this in the comments, but its not appeared. It may have been held back by Disqus for me to approve it. I'll check later. But check out the interesting info he found. The whole magnanimity of Hitler at Dunkirk is also a mystery. The only place, where Hitler seems to have met with total failure, is with his dealings with the British. The Jewish controlled British seem to have hidden their INTENSE HATRED for Hitler. Hitler never had harmful intentions on Britain, but Jewish-run Britain, had nothing but the greatest hatred and contempt for Hitler, to the end, but even right at the beginning … at the very beginning. There are even deeper issues regarding the British and Rudolf Hess. I do not believe for one second that Hess was mad, nor was he disloyal to Hitler, nor was he disloyal to Germans. I have no doubt in my mind that Hess was a true Aryan, a man of his word, and his intentions were only the highest intentions imaginable. He also was no fool either.  Jan]

From my supporter:

[I posted this comment on another article, but I think Disqus deleted it for some reason. It fits perfectly with your above article.]

Eustace Mullins covered this in his book called Secrets of the Federal Reserve. He stated in pp. 78-79 (emphasis added):

The story goes much further than Perlo suspects. J. Henry Schroder [who owned the German subsidiary of the Schroeder Bank which Hitler banked with] WAS the Anglo-German Fellowship, the English equivalent of the America First movement, and also attracting patriots who did not wish to see their nation involved in a needless war with Germany. During the 1930s, until the outbreak of World War II, the Schroders poured money into the Anglo-German Fellowship, with the result that Hitler was convinced he had a large pro-German fifth column in England composed of many prominent politicians and financiers. The two divergent political groups in the 1930s in England were the War Party, led by W inston Churchill, who furiously demanded that England go to war against Germany, and the Appeasement Party, led by Neville Chamberlain. After Munich, Hitler believed the Chamberlain group to be the dominant party in England, and Churchill a minor rabble-rouser. Because his own financial backers, the Schroders, were sponsoring the Appeasement Party, Hitler believed there would be no war. He did not suspect that the backers of the Appeasement Party, now that Chamberlain had served his purpose in duping Hitler, would cast Chamberlain aside and make Churchill the Prime Minister. It was not only Chamberlain, but also Hitler, who came away from Munich believing that it would be "Peace in our time."

The success of the Schroders in duping Hitler into this belief explains several of the most puzzling questions of World War II. Why did Hitler allow the British Army to decamp from Dunkirk and return home, when he could have wiped them out? Against the frantic advice of his generals, who wished to deliver the coup de grace to the English Army, Hitler held back because he did not wish to alienate his supposed vast following in England. For the same reason, he refused to invade England during a period when he had military superiority, believing that it would not be necessary, as the Anglo-German Fellowship group was ready to make peace with him. The Rudolf Hess flight to England was an attempt to confirm that the Schroder group was ready to make peace and form a common bond against the Soviets. Rudolf Hess continues to languish in prison today, many years after the war, because he would, if released, testify that he had gone to England to contact the members of the Anglo-German Fellowship, that is, the Schroder group, about ending the war.

I personally find this very enlightening as to why Rudolf Hess took his flight. He was no traitor at all, but merely trying to contact what he and Hitler believed were a loyal support base in Englan d for the sake of peace. It also explains the puzzling enigma of Dunkirk. Hitler was not merely being magnanimous to the British, but he was also hoping that his act of kindness would result in the activation of the pro-peace faction in Britain, to end the war, at least on that front.

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