The Hindenburg Disaster – Definitely No Accident

For some strange reason, there were twenty-two photographers present at 7 pm to film the arrival of the German airship, the Hindenburg in a New Jersey airfield. This would seem to be quite excessive for an event which had already occurred twenty times in the previous year at the same field, without incident so why would this event require so many photographers, five of whom were newsreel photographers?

The Hindenburg was behind schedule by exactly 12 hours, it had been supposed to land at 7 am. Both the captain and first officer admitted they were wary of a possible bomb attempt because of the current tensions with Germany. Sabotage was maybe a serious possibility, yet it was strictly forbidden from being mentioned by the compliant press after the ‘accident.’

Everybody knows what supposedly happened next, but not one of the photographers caught the actual ‘spark’ that allegedly led to the ‘explosion.’ There was plenty of footage of a large fireball above the airship with a portion of the outer skin opened up and there was footage of the poor souls trying to escape the burning wreckage, but no one caught the spark on film. Strange that, with twenty-two photographers present, all of whom would be vying for a potential ‘scoop.’

The most serious problem with the mainstream version of the Hindenburg ‘explosion’ scenario is the fact that Hydrogen, by itself, separated from oxygen in a sealed gas cell (Hindenburg had 16 separate cells,) does not burn. Hydrogen and oxygen need to be combined stoichiometrically (look it up!) for this to happen, but there was only pure hydrogen in the Hindenburg. You can check this source for additional reading. Even striking a match inside a hydrogen fuel cell would do nothing at all except immediately extinguish itself as soon as the oxygen, in solid oxide form, contained within the match-head powder was exhausted. If a static spark ignited Hindenburg, it would have started burning on the outside of the ship’s skin where air containing oxygen could have mixed with the hydrogen escaping from a small leak and even if there was a static electricity spark, as had never yet occurred in 30 years of successful operation, how would a flame requiring oxygen, burn its way inside the gas cell where there is no oxygen? It is all an impossibility.

Hindenburg had instruments that would have detected and transmitted the slightest changes in gas pressure to the bridge, so any sizable leak would have caused a pressure-drop almost immediately and would have been detected and the pilots would have then sought to correct the problem. If a spark had then occurred in this split section time window, we would have seen a small flame on the outside skin, burning like the head of a small gas torch where the hole was. But there was no way that the flame could have entered the cell, and no way were there any signs of a bomb or explosion there.

Over a period of seven years, the Graf Zeppelin logged more than 1,000,000 miles, carried 18,000 passengers in safety and comfort and made 144 successful Atlantic crossings using only hydrogen as the buoyancy material. Airships are a simple form of anti-gravitation device. They are much more efficient for transporting people and cargo than piston driven and modern day aircraft which have to lift such heavy fuel loads and plough through the air by sheer force in order to keep them aloft. With a streamlined blimp all one does is cast off a line and let the airship rise. Upon reaching a height of about 500 feet, the engines are started and away they go, like a ship floating in water.

Airship use should have been expanded and continued, but of course it was shut down in favour of inefficient propeller and now jet-driven aircraft, which today consume incredibly large amounts of kerosene, otherwise known as highly-priced jet fuel.

One of the rare sources of ‘alternative’ news and information before the advent and growth of the Internet, was an irregular newsletter compiled and distributed by Hilaire du Berrier, who had served in the OSS during World War II. After the war, the OSS, ‘Office of Strategic Services,’ changed its name to the CIA, ‘Central Intelligence Agency’ and ‘downsized,’ a euphemism for eliminating the genuine anti-Communists within its ranks. Du Berrier maintained numerous international espionage contacts and ran his ‘intelligence’ newsletter out of Monaco from 1958 to 2001. His very last report ironically was on 9/11/2001 at age 96. No doubt he would have had an absolute field-day, with that particular subject matter!

Anyway, according to du Berrier, the man behind the Hindenburg disaster was Moe Berg, a major league baseball player, master of languages, a raving Zionist, and like du Berrier an undercover OSS agent. Du Berrier’s source was Tim McAuliffe, a legend of the Boston sports equipment industry.

According to du Berrier:

McAuliffe became the friend, adviser and ‘uncle’ to many of the young athletes in the Boston area and the Red Sox baseball team made his apartment their ‘hang-out.’ Moe Berg, the catcher, told him that:

“We had to do something that would make that maniac (Hitler) attack us.”

All McAuliffe could think of to say was, “Moe, surely you didn’t kill twenty-five people just for that?” But he was too upset to say any more and finished his meal in silence whilst Berg went on talking.

“I couldn’t be there myself,” he said, “I was scheduled for a game, but I did the planning and four of my men carried it out.”

According to Berg, they used a rifle with a telescopic sight, although the sight was totally unnecessary with a target that big. When the ship approached, the men were hiding in the bushes at Lakehurst and the first shot with an incendiary bullet set the after-end on fire.

McAuliffe lay awake that night, looking at the ceiling and thinking about Berg’s ‘confession.’ He was too scared to tell his story to the FBI in case they charged him with being an accomplice. The more he thought about it, the more he realised it was not the work of a single man. There was teamwork involved for sure, but McAuliffe had no way of knowing how deep it ran. It was at the height of the depression and he was afraid he might lose his job.

It was some years before he started besieging editors and government officials with his story and when he did no one would listen to him. Some editors were afraid of being accused of ‘anti-Semitism.’ (that old trick again!) Then, when he offered to testify before a government committee, Secret Service men descended on his apartment. A man named Kent Tyler had seen the shots fired but Tyler was silenced by the government. Herb Morrison, who covered the disaster for NBC, never answered his letters.

Du Berrier further reported that “both Washington and Berlin wanted the affair dropped.”  Quel surprise!

Herman Goering in fact, ordered German intelligence to compile a report but suppressed its findings “lest passions be aroused in Germany and around the world.” This action, I believe demonstrates that the Germans were not the bloodthirsty gang of cut-throats determined at any cost to drag the world kicking and screaming headlong into another conflagration, as they are always, constantly portrayed by the Zionist media.

Du Berrier was certainly not a man to invent things and McAuliffe, as a sports equipment dealer, was not a ‘political’ person and would have had no reason to invent the story about Berg, who did not become publicly known as a spy until the first book was published about him some 40 years later.

And it is simply too much of a coincidence to suggest that the Hindenburg simply exploded, from the accepted explanation of ‘static electricity,’ just as she was docking, when no such discharge had ever occurred during the course of her many other trips. An incendiary bullet, fired under the cover of darkness, would have been the perfect tool to set the airship ablaze.

Moe Berg had a reputation as ‘the brainiest guy in baseball.’ At Princeton, where he studied seven languages, he communicated in Latin with the college’s second baseman and he later attended Columbia Law School and the Sorbonne. After fifteen undistinguished seasons as a professional baseball player, he became a spy with the OSS during World War II, parachuting into Yugoslavia and interrogating Italian physicists about the German nuclear programme.

Apparently, his is the only baseball card on display at CIA headquarters.  Figures.

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