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Heinrich Himmler’s Daughter STILL Actively Aiding Nazi War Criminals

[1]Com­ment: Among the orga­ni­za­tions aid­ing the escape and sup­port of Nazi war crim­i­nals is Stille Hil­fe (“Silent Help”). Head­ed by Hein­rich Himm­ler’s Daughter–Gudrun Burwitz–the orga­ni­za­tion con­tin­ues to func­tion. Among the sup­port­ers of the orga­ni­za­tion were Car­di­nal Frings, a Catholic prelate who had much to do with the rise of Joseph Ratzinger to be Pope. [2]

The late Aus­tri­an fas­cist leader Jorg Haider also frat­er­nized [3] with asso­ciates of the group.

In the sto­ry that fol­lows, note that the Waf­fen SS vet­er­ans at the func­tion described appeared to be afraid of Ms. Gur­witz! That appar­ent fear is indica­tive of the influ­ence of the Under­ground Reich.

Note also, that the group still has funds avail­able to it. An astute observ­er might ask where that mon­ey comes from.

“Revealed: How Himm­ler’s ‘Nazi Princess’ Daugh­ter Is Still the Hero­ine of Shad­owy Nazi Group Fight­ing War Crim­i­nal’s Extra­di­tion” by Allan Hall; MailOn­line; 12/1/2010. [4]

Excerpt: The death of a for­mer SS guard and an arrest war­rant for anoth­er have pulled into sharp focus the work­ings of the world’s only sup­port group for mass mur­der­ers.

Stille Hil­fe — or Silent Aid — has 25 to 40 mem­bers includ­ing Gudrun Bur­witz, the daugh­ter of Hein­rich Himm­ler, head of the SS.

It is qui­et­ly work­ing behind the scenes to stop the extra­di­tion to The Hague of Klaas Carel Faber, 88, want­ed by Dutch author­i­ties to resume a life sen­tence for the wartime mur­ders of 22 Jews and resis­tance fight­ers.
Hein­rich Himm­ler and his daugh­ter Gudrun

Gudrun Himm­ler with her father. She was known as Pup­pi — or Doll — to him. She wor­shipped him and he her. She remem­bers him look­ing ‘mag­nif­i­cent’ in his crisp uni­form with boots pol­ished until she could see her reflec­tion in them

And until his death a fort­night ago, Stille Hil­fe was also bankrolling the legal bill for Samuel Kunz, 89, who was accused of tak­ing part in the mur­ders of 433,000 Jews in the Nazi exter­mi­na­tion camp of Belzec in occu­pied Poland in World War II.

The group met at the week­end in a secret loca­tion in Munich — the birth­place of Nazism — to plot strate­gies for help­ing oth­er sur­viv­ing war crim­i­nal sus­pects still liv­ing in Ger­many, a source told MailOn­line. . . .

. . .  In Ger­many it is ille­gal to pub­licly praise Adolf Hitler or the Nazi par­ty. But it is known that Stille Hil­fe mem­bers are fanat­i­cal­ly devot­ed to him and have made it their life’s work to pro­vide a safe haven for his sur­viv­ing fol­low­ers.

Although just 25 to 40 peo­ple form the nucle­us of the group, it has hun­dreds of anony­mous sup­port­ers, many from with­in Ger­many’s neo-Nazi scene, and con­se­quent­ly remains on the radar of the coun­try’s intel­li­gence ser­vices.

A key mem­ber is the woman they refer to as the Nazi Princess, Himm­ler’s daugh­ter Gudrun Bur­witz. . . .

. . . Ger­man jour­nal­ists who write about Stille Hil­fe and its clan­des­tine activ­i­ties remark on the extra­or­di­nary pow­er Ms Bur­witz wields in the organ­i­sa­tion.

Often quot­ed is the ral­ly of neo-Nazis she attend­ed in Ulrichs­berg, north­ern Aus­tria, sev­er­al years ago where she made a rare appear­ance to be idolised by for­mer SS vet­er­ans also in atten­dance.

‘They were ter­ri­fied of her,’ said Andrea Rop­ke, a respect­ed author­i­ty on neo-Nazism who attend­ed the ral­ly.

‘All these high-rank­ing for­mer offi­cers lined up and she asked, “Where did you serve?” show­ing off her vast knowl­edge of mil­i­tary logis­tics.’ . . .