Harry Cooper is the founder and President of Sharkhunters International, an organization dedicated to U-boats and World War II history. The group was started in 1983 and today the organization has around 7,800 members in 77 countries. The organization professes to include some high profile political and military members. Cooper is a military veteran, former race car driver and expert in WWII and National Socialist (Nazi) history. We’ll discuss the formation of Sharkhunters and the compelling evidence regarding Hitler’s escape to South America, that came from a Spanish spy named Don Angel Alcazar de Velasco. Angel’s testimony included a 114-page, single-spaced letter that told of his experiences in the “Führerbunker” with Adolf Hitler and Eva Braun. Alcazar claims to have witnessed the couple forcibly drugged under orders of Party Chancellery Martin Bormann, then removed from the bunker and taken to South America. We proceed to discuss the escape route and how they ended up on the Brazilian island Trindade and how they set up consequent villages and small towns in South America. Cooper tells us of the many witnesses he encountered in his travels to South America, and those who have claimed to have seen Hitler alive and well after the war. Harry also visited the house in Patagonia, Argentina where it’s said that Hitler lived for many years. Cooper asserts that the intelligence community knew that Hitler did not die in Germany. The FBI and CIA allegedly knew Hitler was living in Argentina from 1945 onward. Later, we discuss Villa Baviera (Colonia Dignidad), the Nazi Bell and the Neu Schwabenland Antarctica expedition.
Jerome Corsi’s newest opus, No Greater Valor, examines the Siege of Bastogne—one of the most heroic victories of WWII—with a focus on the surprising faith of the Americans who fought there.
In December of 1944, an out-manned, outgunned, and surrounded US force fought Hitler’s overwhelming Panzer divisions to a miraculous standstill at Bastogne. The underdogs had saved the war for the Allies. It was nothing short of miraculous.
IN THE DEATH THROES OF NAZI GERMANY,
US TROOPS TOOK UP ARMS ONCE MORE
AND RUSHED TO BATTLE
FOR COUNTRY, FAMILY, AND FAITH.
Corsi’s analysis is based on a record of oral histories along with original field maps used by field commanders, battle orders, and other documentation made at the time of the military command. With a perspective gleaned from newspapers, periodicals, and newsreels of the day, Corsi paints a riveting portrait of one of the most important battles in world history.