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Did you ever wonder where the NAZI regime and Hitler got the necessary money and supplies to fund their empire and war machine?
Did you know that many American companies worked closely with Hitler and the NAZI leadership before and during the second world war?
Ford supplied the NAZI military with a steady inventory of vehicles throughout the war.
Chase Bank — Rockefeller
Chase Bank funded the NAZI regime from 1936-1941 and publicly apologized for doing so in the US mainstream media. Despite the apology, Chase Bank continues to display the NAZI swastika in its company logo proudly.
The Chase Logo
General Motors also contributed significantly to supplying the NAZI regime with trucks and war vehicles.
After the American military bombed and destroyed General Motors Factories in Germany, GM sued the United States government after WWII and won the lawsuit!
Other Dishonorable Mentions!
Six additional American corporations helped the NAZI war effort and profited from business transactions in Germany during WWII. They were:
Don’t believe for one second all the lies in history books. Wars don’t happen out of chance and without extensive financing from Illuminati corporations.
Powerful and wealthy elitists have been and continue to be the driving forces behind war and global conflicts.
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Gareth Icke Interviews John Reizer
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“Curing cancer was their first mistake!”
After announcing a ground-breaking cancer cure, five research team members are targeted by an assassin hired by big pharma. Two researchers soon find themselves framed for the crime and on the killer’s target list when they escape the attack.
“The film will leave you feeling warm and fuzzy and waiting for the next film from this talented team.” – IMDb Reviewer
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“Entertaining all the way around! What a thrilling ride of action-packed and comedic fun that awakens you to the realization that our medical health system has become fraudulent and a complete circus! It also brings to light that there are other methods of healing that need to be explored.” – IMDb Reviewer
“I was initially skeptical, but they hooked me after the first ten minutes.” – Amazon Reviewer
“Donna and Clyde, are the heart of the movie. Their chemistry is palpable, and their banter provides much-needed moments of levity in an otherwise intense movie. The fact that they are framed for the crime they did not commit adds a layer of complexity to their characters, and their journey to clear their names is both thrilling and emotionally resonant.” – IMDb Reviewer
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No, John, I didn’t know that Henry Ford and his corporation was involved with the Nazism regime. But it does not surprise me. I am sure that many big businesses put in their share. Although it does put a damper on the history of my hometown.
Because Henry Ford was also responsible for my hometown of Kingsford and Iron Mountain, Mi becoming a thriving area. They are twin cities. I attended the Kingsford schools growing up. Our high school mascot was one of Fords earliest automobiles called the Flivver. Our high school sports teams were called the Kingsford Flivvers.
And many people in the area were obsessed with Ford cars. My dad included!
Anyway, John, being my hometown where I was born and raised, I wanted to share a little information on the subject.
“About 1920, Henry Ford was looking for a place to start a new saw mill and part plant and he had a relative named Edward G. Kingsford that was already operating in the Upper Peninsula, so they settled on putting the plant (in the area) and in that time it was just Iron Mountain. By about 1922, they’re up in production and found out…there was 460,000 acres of hardwoods that they were going to make parts out of it. So that went well. They needed more and more power. They eventually built the Ford Dam just to provide hydroelectric power to run the plant. They branched out in using raw materials from the sawmill to make various products or organic products. And one principle thing was charcoal, which would just be super-heated wood. They used the technique of grinding the wood up and then compressing it into little pillows and use that as the fuel. They were making Ford charcoal briquettes.
The great depression came and then World War ll, which meant a glider contract for the area. But changing times eventually led Ford to leave the area.
In 1951, in December, there was very little use to no use for wood in automobiles. Even the station wagons had simulated wood on them. So at that point, Kingsford closed the plant. Then a company formed, Kingsford Charcoal or Kingsford Chemical Company, (and) actually continued making the charcoal and some of the various by products. They stayed here until 1960, 61 and then they moved the plant down to Kentucky.”
“The businesses that used to house Ford and Kingsford are now being used for other business enterprises.”
“Well, if you want to know how Kingsford Charcoal got it’s name, it’s right here. Starting from the Ford plant.” – Historian, Roger Scott
Fascinating, Lisa! I never knew that was where the charcoal company got its name. Thanks for the information. 🙂
It’s quite amazing, John, how far the automobile industry has come in such a short time. (As with just about everything else!) And it’s almost hard to believe that cars were first made out of wood. But Henry Ford had gone to the right place. Lots of trees in the Upper Peninsula of Michigan!
And, yes, I always feel a little sense of pride when I buy my Kingsford Charcoal for grilling out in the backyard! 🙂