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. 
The late Austrian fascist leader Jorg Haider also fraternized  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.
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.’ . . .