Sunday, May 30, 2010

Do you remember Tiso?


The 'dissolution' (= a sad euphemism) of Yugo in 1990 was also a product of the Project Intermarium, one of the pillars for the Counter Reformation war to restore the Roman Catholic European empire of the pope, centered on the conquest of Amber Path corridor and on the extermination of the not-Roman Catholic or "bad, liberal" Catholics populations there living:

...........and Nazi Vice-Chancellor Franz von Papen (who negotiated the Hitler/Vatican Concordat of 1933).

This Concordat was an agreement that meant, in effect, that a government with an ostensibly anti-religious, Nazi bias had taken the seemingly extraordinary step of imposing a church tithe on its populace. To understand this apparent paradox it is necessary to recall the ties that bound Germany to Rome for some eight centuries (926 to 1806) under the aegis of the Holy Roman Empire, with its succession of German Kings. The unavoidable conclusion to be drawn here is that these ties were still alive in 1933. And when it is recalled that in the mid-thirties the Vatican, aided by French and British Intelligence Services, had formed a powerful secret organisation, Intermarium, whose primary aim was the promotion of a (thus forming an anti-communist barrier stretching Pan-Danubian Confederation of middle-European states from the Baltic to the Adriatic), then the setting up of the puppet states in Slovenia and Croatia in 1941 are comprehensible. That these German/Roman ties still exist today is attested to by the facts that: (1) the Concordat is still in effect; and (2) since WW 2 the German political scene has been dominated, for the most part, by Christian Democratic (Catholic) parties..........

Do you remember Tiso? Slovakia was simply the technical test of what then applied with the Italian Fascist invasion of Yugoslavia and hence Slovenia. Tiso was simply the test for a keen policy to disguise a voluntary material and spiritual collaboration under the dress of a false constraint, a dress purposely weaved by the false tissue of an engineered contingency.

The ultimatum of Hitler was simply the escamotage to let the Holy See to directly govern a country, making it appearing an external imposition of one of its puppets, the Austrian Catholic dictator. Two years later the trick of the "desperate collaboration in order to save the country" will be repeated with two Fascist collaborationist criminal traitors of Slovenia, dr. Natlačen and archbishop Rožman, with their "national council" and their invite to "collaborate with the Italian authorities":


The Catholic Priest Who Ruled Slovakia for Nazi Germany

Apr 19, 2010 Frank Sanello

After Hitler dismembered Czechoslovakia in the late 1930s, he installed Monsignor Jozef Tiso as puppet president of the rump state of Slovakia.

The region became an “independent” nation under the nominal authority of Jozef Tiso, the priest Hitler appointed its president. In that role, the cleric signed off on the deportation of all but 1,000 of Slovakia’s 90,000 Jews to Auschwitz.

While the papacy has been criticized for its lukewarm condemnation of Hitler’s Final Solution and failure to rescue more of the Holocaust's victims, Tiso stands out for his enthusiastic collusion with Nazi Germany in the annihilation of European Jewry.

The priest sealed his fate and place in history in March 1939, when he responded to a telegraphed ultimatum from the Nazi Gauleiter (governor) of Austria, who threatened to invade Slovakia if Tiso did not meet with Hitler in Berlin immediately. The Gauleiter promised that if Tiso declined the “invitation,” the Fuehrer would partition Slovakia between Germany and Hungary.

The churchman made a Hobson’s Choice and agreed to see the Nazi dictator, whose choice of Tiso as intermediary was bizarre. Tiso did not hold government office at the time and was under monastery arrest by Jesuit jailers as a Nazi sympathizer during his prior tenure as Slovakia’s prime minister.

Long Day's Journey into a Nightmare of Collaboration and Genocide

Escaping confinement, Tiso set out for Berlin by train, but was intercepted in Vienna and put on a plane by his impatient host. He arrived at the Reichschancellory, the German "White House," on March 13, 1939.

Hitler enjoyed keeping foreign dignitaries waiting for hours to humiliate them and demonstrate his superior status, but he met with Tiso immediately. The dictator wanted a speedy resolution of the Slovak “question.”

The Fuehrer informed Tiso of his decision to appoint him president of Slovakia. If the priest declined, German troops would invade the country.

The reason for Hitler’s relatively lenient treatment of Slovakia emerges from a secret memorandum generated a year earlier by Hermann Göring, the deputy Fuehrer. The memo revealed why Nazi Germany wanted to grant its peculiar concept of independence to Slovakia: “Air base in Slovakia for operation against the East [the invasion of Poland and the Soviet Union] very important.”

Hitler told Tiso he “hoped that Slovakia would reach a decision soon.” The priest found himself in an impossible position. If he rejected the Fuehrer’s offer, the Luftwaffe and German troops already mobilized on the border would annihilate the nation.

If Tiso accepted, he would enter into a fatal alliance with Nazi Germany and its mad leader. An artful strategist, Tiso asked for time to consider the ultimatum, but Hitler demanded a decision immediately — “blitzschnell” according to the minutes of the meeting.

During a long, late-night meeting that ran into the next morning, Hitler dictated a telegram which the priest was ordered to sign and publish after his return to Slovakia. The telegram contained a declaration of independence and solicited Germany's protection, a euphemism for dominating the new nation while it enjoyed the limited autonomy of the future Vichy French collaborationist government.

To expedite publication of the document when Tiso returned home, the helpful dictator had it translated into Slovak before the priest left Berlin.

A Faustian Pact with the Fuehrer

On March 14, 1939, the puppet president summoned the Slovak Diet (parliament) in the provincial capital of Bratislava and used the legislature to legitimize a decision Hitler had already made. A few days later, German troops peacefully occupied the so-called sovereign nation but left day-to-day government in Tiso’s hands.

The new president had a meteoric rise and a fatal fall through the hangman's trapdoor after World War II.

Origins and Career of a Slovak Quisling

Jozef Tiso was born on October 13, 1887, in a town with an unpronounceable name in northwestern Slovakia, one of seven children of a well-off butcher.

An exceptional scholar, Tiso escaped his peasant roots with a rigorous education at a prestigious seminary in Vienna, where he earned a doctorate in theology. Dr. Tiso's talents were wasted, however, with his assignment as a parish priest in a Slovak backwater.

Tiso entered politics as a champion of the poor and autonomy for Slovakia. In 1938, his expert organizational skills helped elect Tiso prime minister of the Slovak region of the Czech state.

Founding Father or Lost Soul? Posterity's Assessment of Monsignor Tiso

How did a beloved pastor and patriot still considered by many the George Washington of his nation turn into a Slovak Vidkun Quisling, the Norwegian Nazi collaborator whose surname remains synonymous with traitor?

The priest's own words incriminated him. In a nationwide radio broadcast of his church sermon on Easter Sunday in 1942, Tiso said, “A Jew remains a Jew even if he is baptized by a hundred bishops.” A genocidal Germany was more acceptable to the devout churchman than the atheistic Soviet Union. The Nazis mostly killed Jews and Communists. The Soviets "killed" God and many of His worshipers.

Adolf Eichmann praised the enthusiastic cooperation of Tiso’s government, which paid the Third Reich 500 Reichsmarks ($2,000 today) for each Jew deported to Auschwitz. “Slovak officials offered their Jews to us like someone throwing away sour beer,” the day-to-day organizer of the Holocaust boasted before his 1962 execution in Israel.

Dissenting opinions of Tiso come from unlikely defenders:

In a political history of Slovakia, Sister Mary Gabrielle Woytko wrote, “If Dr. Tiso was guilty of treason, the same may be said of Gandhi, Simon Bolivar, [Ireland's] Éamon de Valera, and many other patriots who fought for the liberation of their people.”

Vatican radio broadcast an exculpatory obituary: “As a martyr to his love for his country, Dr. Tiso will continue to live on...”

He died defiant and unrepentant. Two hours before the Soviets hanged him on April 18, 1947, Tiso said, “I consider myself a martyr in the defense of Christianity against Bolshevism.”


Sutherland, Anthony X. Sutherland. Dr. Jozef Tiso and Modern Slovakia. 1978.

Vnuk, František. This Is Dr. Jozef Tiso: President of the Slovak Republic. 1977.

Woytko, Sister Mary Gabrielle. Slovakia’s Road to Statehood. 1957.

Read more at Suite101: The Catholic Priest Who Ruled Slovakia for Nazi Germany


Intermarium today:

Intermarium and Congregation of Mary

Lacota, the picker of Rome

From Lacota to Steinbach - is Rome again quartering Amber Path?

Purchasing Schismatic cattle in the Balkans

The words of the pope

(As I have no time, no resources, no money, no support at disposition, it is clear that what I wrote is affected by many errors and uncorrectness. I am not a prostitute lay journalist of this dirty Vatican 'tollerant' regime called 'democracy'. I have not the 51% of the Bank of America supporting my writings. I don't control the Casinò of Ostenda and neither Citroen and Peugeot as the General Superior did at least in 1958. So corrections and additions could appear in the future)

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