In the National Archives at College Park, Corsi discovered a clipping from the U.S. military newspaper “The Stars and Stripes” published Oct. 8, 1945, reporting a shocking statement made by General Dwight D. Eisenhower, then the supreme commander of the Allied Forces.For all that he likes to tackle controversial subjects, Corsi is a careful reporter and his statements here are extraordinarily detailed, so it should be fascinating to see how this plays out. Either way, it is one hell of an attention-grabbing trailer. And those whose instinct is to mindlessly dismiss it as "conspiracy theory" should keep in mind what happened after Corsi called Obama's birth certificate into question. Considering how inept the current administration has shown itself to be, I wouldn't put it past them to try to pass off some ribs from the local barbecue shack as Hitler's real remains from the bunker.
The short piece read: “There is ‘reason to believe’ that Hitler may still be alive, according to a remark made by Gen. Eisenhower to Dutch newspapermen. The general’s statement reversed his previous opinion that Hitler was dead.”
Tracing Hitler’s escape route, Corsi found in the National Archives documentary evidence Hitler got to Argentina in a German submarine, the U-530 that mysteriously surfaced outside the harbor at Mar del Plata under the command of Otto Wermuth and his executive officer, Karl Felix Schuller, after having spent weeks making surreptitious drops of passengers along Argentina’s Atlantic shore.
Hidden away in the National Archives, Corsi found a U.S. naval intelligence report written July 18, 1945, by the Naval Attaché in Buenos Aires who notified Washington there was reason to believe U-530 had landed Adolf Hitler and Eva Braun in the south of Argentina before the submarine journeyed on to surrender at Mar del Plata.
Corsi had newspaper reports translated of Hitler and Braun being welcomed by wealthy Nazi sympathizers among Argentina’s large German community. The Germans there had constructed a mansion hidden away in the dense mountain forests of Bariloche to provide the Nazi führer with comfort and security in his elder years
Corsi writes: In 1943, architect Alejandro Bustillo, at the request of German supporters of Hitler then living in Argentina, designed and constructed an elaborate resort residence for Hitler and Eva Braun, Residencia Inalco, located in a remote area between San Carlos de Bariloce Villa La Angostura, bordering the Nahuel Haupi Lake, outside the city of Bariloche, in the province of Río Negro, Argentina.”
In southern Argentina in the region of the Andes adjoining Chile, he writes, “the surroundings and the Hitler residence were selected and designed to have a distinct feel of Hitler’s Obersalzberg retreat above the town of Berchtesgaden in the Bavarian Alps. Hitler moved into the residence in June 1947.”
I can't say I would be in the least bit shocked if it turned out to be true that the suicide in the bunker was a red herring. I can recall that even as a juvenile WWII enthusiast, I thought it was all rather suspiciously convenient that the bodies were burned and buried. And, as we now know with regards to the many Nazis protected by American military and scientific elite, it's no longer unthinkable to believe that the top brass might have struck a deal with Hitler in order to remove him as an obstacle to a speedy unconditional surrender.
As the admiral of the Germany Navy, Doenitz, who ultimately offered the surrender, would have likely been privy to any secret U-boat transport.
And, if it turns out to be true that Hitler escaped the bunker with the knowledge of U.S. officials, I think it is safe to say that we can confidently await the admission that the Moon landings were faked in another 20 years or so. Regardless if there is such a Nazi resort residence, one should be able to find it somewhere near here on Google Maps. It's fascinating to see there is a "Refugio Berghoff" up in the hills, not far from the Aldea Andina Resort, in light of this:
"The Berghof was Adolf Hitler's home in the Obersalzberg of the Bavarian Alps near Berchtesgaden, Bavaria, Germany. Other than the Wolfsschanze in East Prussia, Hitler spent more time at the Berghof than anywhere else during World War II. It was also one of the most widely known of his headquarters, which were located throughout Europe."