ACTIVISM. From 13 to 15 February, members and activists from the Norwegian branch of the Nordic Resistance Movement conducted a public awareness campaign about the Allied terrorist bombings of civilian targets in Dresden in 1945.
Members and activists carried out activism in several Norwegian towns and cities on 13–15 February to inform people about the horrific Allied terrorist bombings against civilian targets in the German city of Dresden at the end of World War II – also known as the real holocaust, or burnt offering.
Dresden was a very populous city at the time due to hundreds of thousands of White East European refugees arriving there after fleeing the Red Army. Some sources state there were up to 2.5 million people living in the city, many of whom were desperate women, children and elderly people seeking refuge from the ravages of Jewish communism.
In four waves of attacks, an aerial armada of 2,500 planes dropped a total of 850,000 bombs on the German city and created a firestorm that was intended to cause as much death and destruction as possible.
A firestorm occurs when a fire is so intense that the air it needs to keep burning is sucked towards it from surrounding areas with the strength of a hurricane. In Dresden the fire spread with such force that people and even trees were pulled into a sea of fire. Testimonies also tell of how children lost their grip on their parents and flew into the firestorm. The heat was so intense that roads melted, clothes spontaneously ignited and people’s bodies burned as they attempted to flee. The enormous conflagration even sucked the oxygen out of air raid shelters and cellars where people were hiding, causing them to suffocate.
Thousands of civilians, surrounded by a sea of fire, threw themselves into the ice-cold water of the Elbe to escape the burning inferno. Witnesses recount how the American fighter planes then descended on the people in the river and massacred them with autocanons and machine gun fire.
The Allies conducted terror bombings on various German cities, but Dresden was the hardest hit. Exactly how many were killed is uncertain, but German estimates range between 200,000 and 300,000 people.
After winning the war in 1945, the Allied globalists swept their war crimes under the carpet when writing the history books, and today hardly anyone has even heard of their atrocities.
As the incendiaries fell, the phosphorus clung to the bodies of those below, turning them into human torches. The screaming of those who were being burned alive was added to the cries of those not yet hit. There was no need for flares to lead the second wave of bombers to their target, as the whole city had become a gigantic torch. Dresden had no defences, no anti-aircraft guns, no searchlights, nothing.
– Victor Gregg (British prisoner of war, survivor and author of the book Dresden: A Survivor’s Story).
Selected images from the action:
The Allied war crimes in Norway
The Allied bombing massacre in Laksevåg was one of the greatest tragedies of World War II in Norway. Worst of all was the bombing of Holen Primary School. Three bombs struck the school, including a 450kg bomb that hit the middle of the building and killed two classes of boys and their teachers. Sixty-one of the school’s 350 children were killed by the British bombs, as well as two teachers, one caretaker and 16 people from the Civil Air Defence First Aid Service. In addition, other civilians, including children, died in their homes, which were near the school.
One hundred and forty bombers dropped 1,432 bombs in the course of a single morning, resulting in the worst single disaster in Norway in WWII.
The Allies also bombed Kleivdal leather factory, killing 36 Norwegian workers. Activism informing people of the Allied war crimes was conducted here too.