It is August 10, 1944 in Strasburg, Germany and the Nazi capital flight has just begun. On this day there was held a notorious meeting of at least thirty German industrialists known as the ‘Red House meeting’. Organized by Martin Bormann, Hitler’s private secretary of information, such companies as Krupp and Volkswagen were in attendance.
The corporate industrialists who supported the Third Reich met secretly at The Red House in Strasburg to discuss and develop plans to asset strip Germany to pave the way towards the Fourth Reich. For this purpose, Bormann, or what is called “The Bormann Group” set up over 750 corporations to gain control over Nazi loot.
An unwavering and vigorous network of corporate entities run by hardened SS veterans, the Bormann group constituted what one veteran banker termed “the greatest concentration of money power under a single control in history.”
In this book, Nazi in Exile, veteran reporter Paul Manning documented that the Bormann Group certainly was the repository for the stolen wealth of Europe by the Nazis which they then transformed into greater assets. The amount is estimated by British intelligence to have totaled more than $180 billion by the end of 1943.
Where did all that Nazi loot go?
English radio host, Tony Gosling, tell this story and relates it to the “criminal government of millionaires” he says run England and the EU.