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Former drug saleswomen tells of her nieces tragedy and what the dangers are that Psychiatrists and other Dr's pose to a persons health

DR DAVID CLEVELAND    508-487-1981
panies That Surprisingly Collaborated With the Nazis
written by Sam Greenspan

I saw this article today; it's about a controversy over the German
 insurance company Allianz buying

the naming rights to the new New York Giants and Jets football

That's controversial because Allianz has very famous Nazi ties --
they insured Auschwitz, their
CEO was one of Hitler's advisers, and, during the Holocaust, instead of paying life insurance benefits to
 Jews, they sent that money straight to the Nazis.

Jewish groups don't want Allianz getting the naming rights to the new
Meadow-lands. Abe Foxman,
 the head of the Anti-Defamation League, says, quote, "It would 
be an insult. It's putting their name in
lights for generations to come."

Since World War Two ended, Allianz has officially apologized for its role
in the Holocaust and has paid
several million dollars in restitution. Which brings me to a larger point
 here: At what point should we say
 to Nazi collaborating companies, "OK. You've apologized, you've paid,
none of your current employees
 worked with the Nazis, it's time to move on"?

Because there are a TON of companies that worked with the Nazis. Way
more than the Allianz and the
other 11 I'm about to talk about here. They've all apologized. A lot have
paid restitution. Two generations
have passed.

I won't comment on whether I think people should forgive them...
boycott them... continue to patronize them, but begrudgingly... or
 continue to patronize them with statements like, "Wow, Allianz,
your insurance is SO good, we're SO impressed with what you're doing.
And if it wasn't for the 800 other, better insurance companies out there,
 we'd TOTALLY sign up with you."

That's up to you. I'm just putting' the information out there.

Here are 11 companies that you may not realize collaborated with the

  1. The 12 Nazi collaborating companies featured in this article.
    Kodak. During World War Two, Kodak's German branch used slave laborers from concentration camps. Several of their other European branches did heavy business with the Nazi government.

    And Wilhelm Keppler, one of Hitler's top economic advisers, had deep ties in Kodak. When Nazism began, Keppler advised Kodak and several other U.S. companies that they'd benefit by firing all of their Jewish employees. (Source: The Nation)

  2. Hugo Boss. In the 1930s, Hugo Boss started making Nazi uniforms. The reason: Hugo Boss himself had joined the Nazi party, and got a contract to make the Hitler Youth, storm trooper and SS uniforms.

    That was a huge boon for Hugo Boss... he got the contract just eight years after founding his company... and that infusion of business helped take the company to another level.

    The Nazi uniform manufacturing went so well that Hugo Boss ended up needing to bring in slave laborers in Poland and France to help out at the factory.
    In 1997, Hugo's son, Siegfried Boss, told an Austrian news magazine,
  3.  "Of course my father belonged to the Nazi party. But who didn't
  4. belong back then?" (Source: New York Times)

  5. Volkswagen. Ferdinand Porsche, the man behind Volkswagen and
  6.  Porsche, met with Hitler in 1934, to discuss the creation of a
  7. "people's car." (That's the English translation of Volkswagen.)

    Hitler told Porsche to make the car with a streamlined shape,
  8. "like a beetle." And that's the genesis of the Volkswagen Beetle...
  9.  it wasn't just designed for the Nazis, Hitler NAMED it.

    During World War Two, it's believed that as many as four out of
  10. every five workers at Volkswagen's plants were slave laborers.
  11. Ferdinand Porsche even had a direct connection to Heinrich
  12. Himmler, one of the leaders of the SS, to directly request slaves
  13. from Auschwitz. (Source: The Straight Dope)

  14. Bayer. During the Holocaust, a German company called IG Farben
  15. manufactured the Zyklon B gas used in the Nazi gas chambers.
  16. They also funded and helped with Josef Mengele's "experiments"
  17. on concentration camp prisoners.

    IG Farben is the company that turned the single largest profit
  18. from work with the Nazis. After the War, the company was broken up.
  19.  Bayer was one of its divisions, and went on to become its own
  20. company.

    Oh... and aspirin was created by a Bayer employee, Arthur
  21. Eichengrun. But Eichengrun was Jewish, and Bayer didn't want
  22.  to admit that a Jewish guy created the one product that keeps
  23. their company in business. So, to this day, Bayer officially gives
  24. credit to Felix Hoffman, a nice Aryan man, for inventing aspirin.
  25. (Source: Alliance for Human Research Protection, Pharmaceutical Achievers)

  26. Siemens. Siemens took slave laborers during the Holocaust and
  27. had them help construct the gas chambers that would kill them
  28. and their families. Good people over there.

    Siemens also has the single biggest post-Holocaust moment of
  29. insensitivity of any of the companies on this list. In 2001, they tried
  30. to trademark the word "Zyklon" (which means "cyclone" in German)
  31. to become the name a new line of products... including a line of
  32. gas ovens.

    Zyklon, of course, being the name of the poison gas used in their
  33. gas chambers during the Holocaust.

    A week later, after several watchdog groups appropriately freaked
  34. out, Siemens withdrew the application. They said they never drew
  35.  the connection between the Zyklon B gas used during the
  36. Holocaust and their proposed Zyklon line of products. (Source: BBC)

  37. Coca-Cola, specifically Fanta. Coke played both sides during

  38.  World War Two... they supported the American troops but also
  39. kept making soda for the Nazis. Then, in 1941, the German
  40. branch of Coke ran out of syrup, and couldn't get any from America
  41. because of wartime restrictions.
    So they invented a new drink, specifically for the Nazis:
  42. A fruit-flavored soda called Fanta.

    That's right: Long before Fanta was associated with a bunch of
  43. exotic women singing a god-awful jingle, it was the unofficial drink
  44. of Nazi Germany. (Source: New Statesman)

  45. Ford. Henry Ford is a pretty legendary anti-Semite, so this makes
  46.  sense. He was Hitler's most famous foreign backer. On his 75th
  47.  birthday, in 1938, Ford received a Nazi medal, designed for
  48.  "distinguished foreigners."

    He profiteered off both sides of the War -- he was producing
  49. vehicles for the Nazis AND for the Allies.

    I'm wondering if, in a completely misguided piece of logic,
  50. Allianz points to the Detroit Lions giving Ford the naming rights to
  51. their stadium as a reason why they should get the rights to the
  52. Meadowlands. (Source: Reformed Theology)

  53. Standard Oil. The Luftwaffe needed tetraethyl lead gas in order
  54. to get their planes off the ground. Standard Oil was one of only
  55.  three companies that could manufacture that type of fuel. So
  56.  they did.

    Without them, the German air force never could've even gotten
  57. their planes off the ground.

    When Standard Oil was dissolved as a monopoly, it led to
  58. ExxonMobil, Chevron and BP, all of which are still around today.
  59. (But fortunately, their parent company's past decision to make
  60. incredible profits off of war have not carried on.) (Source: MIT's Thistle)

  61. Chase bank. A lot of banks sided with the Nazis during World War
  62. Two. Chase is the most prominent.
    They froze European Jewish customers' accounts and were
  63. extremely cooperative in providing banking service to Germany.
  64. (Source: New York Times)

  65. IBM. IBM custom-build machines for the Nazis that they could
  66. use to track everything... from oil supplies to train schedules into
  67. death camps; to Jewish bank accounts; to individual Holocaust victims
  68. themselves.

    In September of 1939, when Germany invaded Poland, the
  69. "New York Times" reported that three million Jews were going
  70. to be "immediately removed" from Poland and were likely going to be "exterminat[ed]."

    IBM's reaction? An internal memo saying that, due to that "situation",
  71.  they really needed to step up production on high-speed
  72. alphabetizing equipment. (Source: CNet)

  73. Random House publishing. Random House's parent company,
  74. Bertelsmann A.G., worked for the Nazis... they published Hitler
  75. propaganda, and a book called "Sterilization and Euthanasia:
  76. A Contribution to Applied Christian Ethics".

    Bertelsmann still owns and operates several companies. I picked
  77. Random House because they drew controversy in 1997 when they
  78. decided to expand the definition of Nazi in Webster's Dictionary.

    Eleven years ago, they added the colloquial, softened definition of
  79. "a person who is fanatically dedicated to or seeks to control a
  80. specified activity, practice, etc." (Think "Soup Nazi".)

    The Anti-Defamation League called that expanded definition
  81. offensive... especially when added by a company with Nazi ties...
  82. they said it, quote, "trivializes and denies the murderous intent and
  83. actions of the Nazi regime... it also cheapens the language by
  84. allowing people to reach for a quick word fix... [and] lends a helping
  85. hand to those whose aim is to prove that the Nazis were really not
  86. such terrible people." (Source: New York Observer, ADL)


Arnold S. as a Nazi sympathizer and his Father

as a Nazi Brown Shirt

HONORING PRINCESS DIANA, and showing all the
cover-ups., to her and Dodi's murders.

Arnold S. as a Nazi sympathizer and his Father

as a Nazi