Am 05.03.2018 um 12:09 schrieb Thomas Heger:
Post by Thomas Heger Post by KWills (Shill #3) Post by Thomas Heger
at the position marked with *) the German version has seven additional
pages, which are missing in the English version.
You seem to think translations will be dirrect. They are not.
Post by Thomas Heger
The additional text are about population control and sound like copied
from a handbook for 'Eugenics'.
Something about whicj Hitler was most in favor.
No. Eugenics is anglo-american and was mostly unknown in Germany.
Post by Thomas Heger Post by KWills (Shill #3)
I'm not the least bit surprised. You know you'll be exposed for
the liar you are, so your stalling.
I will post the missing pages in a separate message, because it is a
The text describes in detail the plans of the Nazis to reduce population.
There were four ways of avoiding so terrible a development for the future:
1. Following the French example, the increase of births could be
artificially restricted, thus meeting the problem of overpopulation
Nature herself in times of great poverty or bad climactic conditions, as
well as poor harvest, intervenes to restrict the increase of population
of certain countries or races; this, to be sure, by a method as wise as
it is ruthless. She diminishes, not the power of procreation as such,
but the conservation of the procreated, by exposing them to hard trials
and deprivations with the result that all those who are less strong and
less healthy are forced back into the womb of the eternal unknown. Those
whom she permits to survive the inclemency of existence are a
thousandfold tested hardened, and well adapted to procreate-in turn, in
order that the process of thoroughgoing selection may begin again from
the beginning. By thus brutally proceeding against the individual and
immediately calling him back to herself as soon as he shows himself
unequal to the storm of life, she keeps the race and species strong, in
fact, raises them to the highest accomplishments.
At the same time the diminution of number strengthens the individual and
thus in the last analysis fortifies the species. It is different,
however, when man undertakes the limitation of his number. He is not
carved of the same wood, he is ' humane.' He knows better than the cruel
queen of wisdom. He limits not the conservation of the individual, but
procreation itself. This seems to him, who always sees himself and never
the race, more human and more justified than the opposite way.
Unfortunately, however, the consequences are the reverse:
While Nature, by making procreation free, yet submitting survival to a
hard trial, chooses from an excess number of individuals the best as
worthy of living, thus preserving them alone and in them conserving
their species, man limits procreation, but is hysterically concerned
that once a being is born it should be preserved at any price. This
correction of the divine will seems to him as wise as it is humane, and
he takes delight in having once again gotten the best of Nature and even
having proved her inadequacy. The number, to be sure, has really been
limited, but at the same time the value of the individual has
dirninished; this, however, is something the dear little ape of the
Almighty does not want to see or hear about.
For as soon as procreation as such is limited and the number of births
diminished, the natural struggle for existence which leaves only the
strongest and healthiest alive is obviously replaced by the obvious
desire to ' save ' even the weakest and most sickly at any price, and
this plants the seed of a future generation which must inevitably grow
more and more deplorable the longer this mockery of Nature and her will
And the end will be that such a people will some day be deprived of its
existence on this earth; for man can defy the eternal laws of the will
to conservation for a certain time, but sooner or later vengeance comes.
A stronger race will drive out the weak, for the vital urge in its
ultimate form will, time and again, burst all the absurd fetters of the
so-called humanity of individuals, in order to replace it by the
humanity of Nature which destroys the weak to give his place to the
strong.Therefore, anyone who wants to secure the existence of the German
people by a self-limitation of its reproduction is robbing it of its
future.2. A second way would be one which today we, time and time again,
see proposed and recommended: internal colonization. This is a proposal
which is well meant by just as many as by most people it is
misunderstood, thus doing the greatest conceivable damage that anyone
can imaginedWithout doubt the productivity of the soil can be increased
up to a certain limit. But only up to a certain limit, and not
continuously without end. For a certain time it will be possible to
compensate for the increase of the German people without having to think
of hunger, by increasing the productivity of our soil. But beside this,
we must face the fact that our demands on life ordinarily nse even more
rapidly than the number of the population Man's requirements with regard
to food and clothing increase from year to year, and even now, for
example, stand in no relation to the requirements of our ancestors, say
a hundred years ago. It IS, therefore, insane to believe that every rise
in production provides the basis for an increase in population:
no; this is true only up to a certain degree, since at least a part of
the increased production of the soil is spent in satisfying the
increased needs of men. But even with the greatest limitation on the one
hand and the utmost industry on the other, here again a limit will one
day be reached, created by the soil itself. With the utmost toil it will
not be possible to obtain any more from its and then, though postponed
for a certain time, catastrophe again manifests itself. First, there
will be hunger from time to time, when there is famine, etc. As the
population increases, this will happen more and more often, so that
finally it will only be absent when rare years of great abundance fill
the granaries. But at length the time approaches when even then it will
not be possible to satisfy men's needs, and hunger has become the
eternal companion of such a people.
Then Nature must help again and make a choice among those whom she has
chosen for life; but again man helps himself; that is, he turns to
artificial restriction of his increase with all the above-indicated dire
consequences for race and species.
The objection may still be raised that this future will face the whole
of humanity in any case and that consequently the individual nation can
naturally not avoid this fate.
At first glance this seems perfectly correct. Yet here the following
must be borne in mind: Assuredly at a certain time the whole of humanity
will be compelled, in consequence of the impossibility of making the
fertility of the soil keep pace with the continuous increase in
population, to halt the increase of the human race and either let Nature
again decide or, by self-help if possible, create the necessary balance,
though, to be sure, in a more correct way than is done today. But then
this will strike all peoples, while today only those races are stricken
with such suffering which no longer possess the force and strength to
secure for themselves the necessary territories in this world. For as
matters stand there are at the present time on this earth immense areas
of unusued soil, only waiting for the men to till them. But it is
equally true that Nature as such has not reserved this soil for the
future possession of any particular nation or race; on the contrary,
this soil exists for the people which possesses the force to take it and
the industry to cultivate it.Nature knows no political boundaries.
First, she puts living creatures on this globe and watches the free play
of forces. She then confers the master's right on her favorite child,
the strongest in courage and industry.When a people limits itself to
internal colonization because other races are clinging fast to greater
and greater surfaces of this earth, it will be forced to have recourse
to self-limitation at a time when the other peoples are still continuing
to increase. Some day this situation will arise, and the smaller the
living space at the disposal of the people, the sooner it will happen.
Since in general, unfortunately, the best nations, or, even more
correctly, the only truly cultured races, the standard-bearers of all
human progress, all too frequently resolve in their pacifistic blindness
to renounce new acquisitions of soil and content themselves with
'internal' colonization, while the inferior races know how to secure
immense living areas in this world for themselves-this would lead to the
following final result:The culturally superior, but less ruthless races,
would in consequence of their limited soil, have to limit their increase
at a time when the culturally inferior but more brutal and more natural
t peoples, in consequence of their greater living areas, would still be
in a position to increase without limit. In other words: some day the
world will thus come into possession of the culturally inferior but more
Then, though in a perhaps very distant future, there will be but two
possibilities either the world will be governed according to the ideas
of our modern democracy, and then the weight of any decision will result
in favor of the numerically stronger races, or the world will be
dominated in accordance with the laws of the natural order of force, and
then it is the peoples of brutal will who will conquer, and consequently
once again not the nation of selfrestriction.
No one can doubt that this world will some day be exposed to the
severest struggles for the existence of mankind. In the end, only the
urge for self-preservation can conquer. Beneath it socalled humanity,
the expression of a mixture of stupidity, cowardice, and know-it-all
conceit, will melt like snow in the March sun. Mankind has grown great
in eternal struggle, and only in eternal peace does it perish.
For us Germans the slogan of 'inner colonization' is catastrophic, if
for no other reason because it automatically reinforces us in the
opinion that we have found a means which, in accordance with the
pacifistic tendency, allows us ' to earn ' our right to exist by labor
in a life of sweet slumbers. Once this doctrine were taken seriously in
our country, it would mean the end of every exertion to preserve for
ourselves the place which is our due. Once the average German became
convinced that he could secure his life and future in this way, all
attempts at an active, and hence alone fertile, defense of German vital
necessities would be doomed to failure. In the face of such an attitude
on the part of the nation any really beneficial foreign policy could be
regarded as buried, and with it the future of the German people as a
whole.Taking these consequences into account, it is no accident that it
is always primarily the Jew who tries and succeeds in planting such
mortally dangerous modes of thought in our people. He knows his
customers too well not to realize that they gratefully let themselves be
swindled by any gold-brick salesman who can make them think he has found
a way to play a little trick on Nature, to make the hard, inexorable
struggle for existence superfluous, and instead, sometimes by work, but
sometimes by plain doing nothing, depending on how things 'come out,' to
become the lord of the planet.
It cannot be emphasized sharply enough that any German internal
colonization must serve to eliminate social abuses particularly to
withdraw the soil from widespread speculation, best can never suffice to
secure the future of the nation without the acquisition of new soil.
If we do not do this, we shall in a short time have arrived, not only at
the end of our soil, but also at the end of our strength.
Finally, the following must be stated:
The limitation to a definite small area of soil, inherent in internal
colonization, like the same final effect obtained by restriction of
procreation, leads to an exceedingly unfavorable politicomilitary
situation in the nation in question.
The size of the area inhabited by a people constitutes in itself an
essential factor for determining its outward security. The greater the
quantity of space at the disposal of a people, the greater its natural
protection; for military decisions against peoples living in a small
restricted area have always been obtained more quickly and hence more
easily, and in particular more effectively and completely than can,
conversely, be possible against territorially extensive states. In the
size of a state's territory there always lies a certain protection
against frivolous attacks, since success
can be achieved only after hard struggles, and therefore the risk of a
rash assault will seem too great unless there are quite exceptional
grounds for it. Hence the very size of a state offers in itself a basis
for more easily preserving the freedom and independence of a people,
while, conversely, the smallness of such a formation is a positive
invitation to seizure.
Actually the two first possibilities for creating a balance between the
rising population and the stationary amount of soil were rejected in the
so-called national circles of the Reich. The reasons for this position
were, to be sure, different from those above mentioned: government
circles adopted a negative attitude toward the limitation of births out
of a certain moral feeling; they indignantly rejected internal
colonization because in it they scented an attack against large
landholdings and therein the beginning of a wider struggle against
private property in general.
In view of the form in which particularly the latter panacea was put
forward, they may very well have been right in this assumption.On the
whole, the defense against the broad masses was not very skillful and by
no means struck at the heart of the problem. Thus there remained but two
ways of securing work and bread for the rising population.
3. Either new soil could be acquired and the superfluous millions sent
off each year, thus
keeping the nation on a selfsustaining basis; or we could
4. Produce for foreign needs through industry and commerce, and defray
the cost of living from the proceeds.