A very interesting piece from the Daily Mail, albeit littered with ridicule by closed minded “experts” who dismiss such ideas as “conspiracy theories”. According to the professionally feeble minded, i.e. “Historian” Guy Walters, claims about Hitler’s escape are ‘2,000 per cent rubbish” and “an absolute disgrace. There’s no substance to it at all. It appeals to the deluded fantasies of conspiracy theorists and has no place whatsoever in historical research.’ Really. I just love the way that academics get so prickly when confronted by information that threatens their cosy little world view. Notice, also, how the so-called “expert” has not cited a single piece of evidence to refute the possibility of Hitler’s escape. But, of course, he doesn’t need to, because he is an “expert” and an “academic”; therefore he must be right. Prat.
He is believed to have died after shooting himself in a Berlin bunker in 1945 when he realised Germany had lost World War II.
But a startling new book claims Adolf Hitler actually escaped his hideout and died incognito in 1984 in a small town near Brazil’s border with Bolivia – and it can be proved by a picture.
Not only that, but the author believes the Fuhrer fled to Argentina and then Paraguay before settling in the Brazilian state of Mato Grosso to hunt for buried treasure – with a map given to him by Vatican allies, according to its author.
As part of his elaborate ruse to escape detection, he also had a relationship with a black woman called Cutinga, which was meant to prove that he could not be the dictator who hated anyone who did not fit his Aryan ideal, the book claims.
Post-graduate student Simoni Renee Guerreiro Dias has outlined her bizarre theory, claiming the fascist actually died aged 95.
The book, titled ‘Hitler in Brazil – His Life and His Death’, challenges the accepted view that the dictator shot himself in his Berlin bunker on April 30 1945.
She claims he may have lived as Adolf Leipzig in the small town of Nossa Senhora do Livramento, 30 miles from the state capital Cuiaba.
Simoni, a Brazilian who comes from Cuiaba, says Leipzig was known locally as the ‘Old German.’