Winston Churchill reveals his blood-lust for terror and admits the atrocity of the genocide of Dresden
Churchill wrote in a memo dated 28th March, 1945, of his concerns regarding the All-lies “wanton destruction” and “increasing terror” of Germany.
The destruction and terror was not his concern, he found that to be “impressive” – it was (as the lines of complete victory were within sight), that if the All-lies continued the terror and destruction, they would come into possession of a completely ruined land, with nothing left for them to pillage from, for themselves.
Even though he acknowledges the terrorism and the annihilation of Dresden and its people, only for the sake of All-lied reputation (the worst single premeditated genocide in a few short days, in recorded history), he still, only in this late date, wished to begin targeting military and oil locations (instead of people), purely for interests of material benefit of the All-lies, not for any remorse or for the reduction in suffering of the German people.
As Churchill’s cold, callous character and intentions were clarified in his personal writings, General Ismay had to rewrite it for him, in attempt to present Churchill in a more reasonable fashion, whilst erasing his admission in regards to Dresden and of his blood-lust for destroying a people, their cities, their culture and their history.
First quote: Churchill’s personal thoughts.
Second quote: General Ismay’s rewrite on behalf of the Prime Minister.
10 Downing Street,
PRIME MINISTER’S PERSONAL TELEGRAM SERIAL No D.83/5 Resubmitted by GENERAL ISMAY FOR C.O.S. COMMITTEE.
See General Ismay’s minute on 30/3/45 submitting a redraft of this on 30/3
“It seems to me that the moment has come when the question of bombing of German cities simply for the sake of increasing the terror, though under other pretexts, should be reviewed. Otherwise we shall come into control of an utterly ruined land. We shall not, for instance, be able to get housing materials out of Germany for our own needs because some temporary provision would have to be made for the Germans themselves. The destruction of Dresden remains a serious query against the conduct of Allied bombing. I am of the opinion that military objectives must henceforth be more strictly studied in our own interests rather than that of the enemy.
The Foreign Secretary has spoken to me on this subject, and I feel the need for more precise concentration upon military objectives, such as oil and communications behind the immediate battle-zone, rather than on mere acts of terror and wanton destruction, however impressive.”
10 Downing Street,
PRIME MINISTER’S PERSONAL MINUTE SERIAL No D.89/5 GENERAL ISMAY FOR C.O.S. COMMITTEE.
C.A.S. (copy sent)
“It seems to me that the moment has come when the question of the so called “area bombing” of German cities should be reviewed from the point of view of our own interests. If we come into control of an entirely ruined land, there will be a great shortage of accommodation for ourselves and our Allies: and we shall be unable to get housing materials out of Germany for our own needs because some temporary provision would have to be made for the Germans themselves. We must see to it that our attacks do not do more harm to ourselves in the long run than they do to the enemy’s immediate war effort. Pray let me have your views.”
Source: UK National Archives.
The plan to genocide the German people via aerial bombardment was manifested by the ‘Dehousing Paper’ enacted in British Parliament – here
The following short documentary film, briefly examines the genocide of the people of Dresden, to which Sir Winston Churchill referred to as “Impressive.”
On the 70th Anniversary of the Dresden Holocaust, former British POW, Victor Greg, recalls what he describes as the Allies “Pure Evil” attacks on the civilian and refugee population of Germany.