vendredi 28 juin 2013

The Battle of Britain and the uncertain strategy of Hitler: other intentional "mistakes"

June 1940. France and Britain have been defeated by Germany. The British army has lost a huge part of its heavy armament and equipment while embarking at Dunkirk. Hitler begins to think about invading England. But, instead of doing this, he attacks Britain only with the Luftwaffe (which is already quite bizarre).

In July, Hitler begins by attacking the boats. Then, seeing the small results of this strategy, he changes his mind and decides to destroy the royal air force (RAF) and military strategic points.

Between the beginning of August and the 7th of September, Things go quite well. The RAF is on the verge of being destroyed. But, suddenly, Hitler changes once again his strategy and begins to bomb the towns.

The explanation of this is that, on August 24, a German bomber sent erroneously its bombs on London while he thought he was bombing the Thameshaven refinery. The day after, the RAF sent bombers on Berlin in retaliation. Furious about this, the 7th of September, Hitler stopped attacking the RAF and military areas and began to bomb only towns. This lasted until October. Then, Hitler decided to not invade England. Thus, the military effort on England was strongly decreased. There were still some bombings (until spring 1941), but much less than during September.

Those strategies and changes of strategy seem already strange even when you believe in the official theory. Hitler knew that attacking boats would not lead to anything, since the boats would go in safe areas of course. So, why try to attack boats? Then, he began to do the right thing, that is, attack the RAF and strategic points. It was good. But the new change of strategy (bombing towns) was once again very strange. He was on the point of destroying the RAF in just one month, and suddenly, because of just one little bombing on Berlin, he was suddenly dominated by his nerves, and decided to abandon completely his winning strategy? Very strange indeed.

But, as we know that Hitler was a Jew working for more powerful Jewish leaders, in order to create Israel and to push everyday jews to go to it, and that his role was meant to be only temporary, the real explanation is easy to find.

Jewish leaders didn't want England to be defeated, because otherwise, Hitler couldn't have been defeated four years later (or Russia would have conquered all Europe, which wasn't in the Jewish leaders plan either). So, Hitler couldn't invade England.

In fact, he couldn't even try and fail; because if he had done it, it would have postponed the war against Russia. He would also have tried to defeat England in the Mediterranean Basin. Many things of the Jewish leaders plan couldn't have been made the same way they were made, or there would have been more discrepancies (and much stranger ones).

But, Hitler couldn't remain inactive. It would have seemed bizarre. So, he had to pretend to do something. He had to attack England, but either in an inefficient way, or in an efficient one but during a limited period of time.
This is why he attacked the Navy at first. He knew it would lead to nothing. That was the goal.

Of course, he couldn't do only stupid things. This is why he began to attack the RAF and military strategic points (but avoided attacking strongly enough the radars, this allowed the RAF to not be crushed by the Luftwaffe).

But as the success was not the real goal, it had to last only a limited amount of time. This is why he suddenly decided to bomb towns after just one month. The initial mistake of the German pilot was of course planned in order to justify this change of strategy. And the bombing of Berlin was also planned by Jewish leaders in order to justify a great anger from Hitler and thus his change of strategy.

The problem of succeeding with the air attack was that people would have then wondered why Hitler wouldn't have invaded England. This is also why Hitler had to change his strategy quite soon.

The bombings of England also allowed Jewish leaders to goad English people. They had to excite their hate. Otherwise, there would have been just few soldiers killed in the fight against Germany. Jewish leaders had to transform this war into a dirty one, in order to explain why Britain wanted to fight to the death. Of course, war would have continued without the bombings. But, it allowed Jewish leaders to present another reason why Britain was still fighting.

Finally, with the abandon from Hitler of the invasion plan, he didn't have to justify anymore his strategy against England (and thus, his mistakes). Otherwise the absurdity of this strategy would have been more and more obvious and difficult to justify.

The Luftwaffe would also have lost too many aircrafts. Thus, Germany wouldn't have got huge air superiority against Russia. And the first months of advance in the Russian territory would have been more difficult to explain.

So, those mistakes from Hitler weren't mistakes at all, of course. They had been planned since the beginning.

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