Friday, June 19, 2009


Before you start, this text states some of them were "part Jewish" No such thing as being part Jewish.

If by "Jew" they mean descendant of the Israelite. One either is or is not a descendant of the Israelites. If having other parents or grandparents made them "part" Jew Israel's mother was a Syrian, the 12 princes of Israel had 4 different mothers who were NOT Jews nor Israelites and ALL of the grandchildren of Israel came from the wombs of Egyptian girls.

If having different ancestors makes you part any thing than those who call themselves Jews are part Polish, part German, Part Russian.. there are facts to establish those parts but there is not a shred of evidence that establishes that any part of them are Israelites.

He writes of anti Semitism .. there is NO such thing as a Semite from the bible. That link is below

Hitler's Jewish Soldiers

The Untold Story of Nazi Racial Laws and Men of Jewish Descent in the German Military

Bryan Mark Rigg
New in Paperback: September 2004
528 pages, 95 photographs, 6 x 9
Modern War Studies
Paper ISBN 0-7006-1358-7, $16.95

Also available in cloth:

ISBN 0-7006-1178-9

As featured on NBC-TV's Dateline
(first aired Sunday, June 9, 2002)

William E. Colby Military Writers Symposium

On the murderous road to "racial purity" Hitler encountered unexpected detours, largely due to his own crazed views and inconsistent policies regarding Jewish identity. After centuries of Jewish assimilation and intermarriage in German society, he discovered that eliminating Jews from the rest of the population was more difficult than he'd anticipated. As Bryan Mark Rigg shows in this provocative new study, nowhere was that heinous process more fraught with contradiction and confusion than in the German military.

Contrary to conventional views, Rigg reveals that a startlingly large number of German military men were classified by the Nazis as Jews or "partial-Jews" (Mischlinge), in the wake of racial laws first enacted in the mid-1930s. Rigg demonstrates that the actual number was much higher than previously thought--perhaps as many as 150,000 men, including decorated veterans and high-ranking officers, even generals and admirals.

As Rigg fully documents for the first time, a great many of these men did not even consider themselves Jewish and had embraced the military as a way of life and as devoted patriots eager to serve a revived German nation. In turn, they had been embraced by the Wehrmacht, which prior to Hitler had given little thought to the "race" of these men but which was now forced to look deeply into the ancestry of its soldiers.

The process of investigation and removal, however, was marred by a highly inconsistent application of Nazi law. Numerous "exemptions" were made in order to allow a soldier to stay within the ranks or to spare a soldier's parent, spouse, or other relative from incarceration or far worse. (Hitler's own signature can be found on many of these "exemption" orders.) But as the war dragged on, Nazi politics came to trump military logic, even in the face of the Wehrmacht's growing manpower needs, closing legal loopholes and making it virtually impossible for these soldiers to escape the fate of millions of other victims of the Third Reich.

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