During the WWII period, the entire Illuminati were on hard core drugs. Meth was being given to Germans and Japanese like we give out aspirin.
Adolf Hitler was a massive drug addict and used crystal meth regularly, according to the 47-page World War II US Military Intelligence dossier.
Amphetamine Steroids were invented by the Germans in the 1880s
and Crystal Meth was invented in Japan just after the first WW.
Amphetamine was first synthesized in 1887 in German, although it was shelved until the 1920s. In the 1920s German researchers started
looking at options to use meth as a treatment for almost any ailment including depression, but many others as well. In the 1930s,
amphetamine was introduced at the commercial level as Benzedrine. It was available as an over-the-counter inhaler for nasal congestion,
but it quickly became seen as something useful for getting high. In 1937 amphetamine became available as a prescription tablet.
Methamphetamine, on the other hand, was discovered in 1919 in Japan. It was more powerful, and the crystalline powder also proved easier
to make, so it was seen as an ideal option to inject. The roots of methamphetamine started with ephedra, which is a plant that’s been
used for thousands of years to make teas to treat asthma, coughs, and congestion. With the synthesis of amphetamine in 1887, ephedrine
was used to create amphetamine by isolating it from the plant. The 1919 version of crystallized meth was also produced using ephedrine
paired with iodine and red phosphorous. There wasn’t one particular reason amphetamine and methamphetamine were originally created,
but they were instead just applied to all sorts of disorders.
Along with who invented meth, also important to understanding the history of meth is the links to WWII. Nazi leaders in World War II distributed
methamphetamine to soldiers in a tablet form called Pervitin. It also started being sold to the German public in 1938, and the use of over-the-counter
meth was relatively commonplace by this point. Some of the ways Pervitin was marketed was as an anti-depression treatment, and of course
as a pill that would magically create alertness.
The introduction of Pervitin to Nazi troops was done after Otto Ranke, a military doctor,
experimented with the drug on college students. Based on his research he decided that the use of the drug would help Germany
win the war because soldiers would be able to stay awake for long periods of time and march much further without a break.
After the first introduction of methamphetamine to Nazi soldiers, it was again done in 1940 when 35 million tablets were sent
to the front lines during the Blitzkrieg invasion of France.
All the Nazi leaders - including Adolf Hitler - used drugs including methamphetamine. Japanese Kamikaze pilots were believed to have
been given large amounts of methamphetamine before they would launch their suicide mission, and following the war,
the drug became a massive public health crisis in Japan, as military stores became available to the public in Japan and
the Japanese became meth addicts to deal with the horror of the war.
The citizens of the Third Reich were taking speed on a national scale; the German Army’s Blitzkreig attack through France was only
made possible through the widespread use of Methamphetamine by Wehrmacht soldiers; the Marshal of the Luftwaffe air force,
Herman Goring, was a morphine addict; and Adolf Hitler, famous teetotaler and vegetarian, was in truth a hopeless junkie, his
final days spent in trembling and sweating withdrawal, his arms covered in track marks, begging for another injection of the haphazard
melange of vitamins, hormones, methamphetamine, oxycodone and sometimes morphine which had kept him functioning throughout the war.
It sounds like fantasy, a surreal alternate history from a novel. But this is a true, untold story, uncovered through five years of research by Norman Ohler and published in his book Blitzed: Drugs in the Third Reich this month. Blitzed is the first work of nonfiction for Ohler, a German fiction writer who originally started researching the project with a historical novel in mind. As archival research turned up more and more explosive revelations about the filthy hidden habit of Nazis, Ohler decided the full history – so long ignored or avoided by mainstream historians – needed to be told.
“Historians are too square,” says Ohler. “Historians don’t know what drugs are. In the Seventies and Eighties, when some of the groundbreaking historical work was being conducted, it might have been politically incorrect to use such a pop cultural angle to explain something so severe. No one dared to rewrite history in such a crazy manner, I suppose.”
The substance at the center of Blitzed is Pervitin, a brand-name methamphetamine produced in staggering quantities by the German pharmaceutical industry, then the most advanced in the world. Unlike cocaine, marijuana and morphine, which were seen by the Nazis as decadent foreign bodies polluting the Aryan immune system – just as they saw the Jews polluting the Aryan nation – Pervitin was promoted as the people’s drug, a wonder chemical available as a pill, injectable solution, chewing gum or even in chocolates for the fatigued housewife. High on speed, the members of the master race worked, produced and sang the glories of the Fuhrer as never before.
The military application was obvious, and Ohler describes the chemical ignition of the first assault on the Western front with a novelist’s flair:
Thousands of soldiers took the substance out of their field caps or were given it by their medical officers. It was laid on their tongues and gulped down with a swig of water. Twenty minutes later the nerve cells in their brains started releasing the neurotransmitters. All of a sudden dopamine and noradrenaline intensified perception and put the soldiers in a state of absolute alertness. The night brightened: no one would sleep, lights were turned on, and the “Lindworm” of the Wehrmacht started eating its way tirelessly toward Belgium… There were no more breaks – an uninterrupted chemical bombardment had broken out in the cerebrum.
Back in the occupied territories, Nazi doctors performed characteristically cruel scientific experiments on Jewish inmates at Dachau and Auschwitz, forcing groups to march in circles without sleep for days to determine whether cocaine or meth was a better stimulant for soldiers, or dosing unwitting prisoners with the psychedelic mescaline to see if it would enhance interrogations – a program later adapted by the United States using LSD.
The widespread use of drugs to get an edge by the numerically-outmatched Nazi army set a precedent that continues to this day. In 2014, the outnumbered and outgunned forces of the Islamic State staged their own blitzkrieg attack across Syria and Iraq, professional armies melting away before them in retreat. It was later discovered that many fighters had been taking a methamphetamine called Captagon. “It’s a good drug for a fighter,” says Ohler. “It reduces your fear level. Also for suicide missions, which are crazy to carry out because you must be so afraid. The ideology can be strong – but I think an amphetamine would help.”
Ohler’s most stunning revelations, perhaps, are those about the Fuhrer himself. Hitler was the symbolic apotheosis of the Nazi obsession with health, says Ohler: “I think you can see the Hitler body representing the people’s body, the Volkskorper. The Nazi’s ideology is all about purity of the blood. This was the strength of the whole movement, this purity of the blood. Blitzed looks into the bloodstream and sees something completely different, that’s the big joke of the book.”
Ohler enters this bloodstream through the needle of Hitler’s personal physician Theodor Morell, the corpulent, sycophantic, rather pathetic quack who was loathed by almost everyone but Hitler himself. Ohler portrays Morell as Hitler’s pusher, consistently upping the doses, building up a dependency to ever-stronger drugs – from mere vitamins up to Eukodal, the oxycodone-based “wonder drug” that once earned the highest praise of junk aficionado William Burroughs.
Oiler was surprised during his research to learn of the current oxycodone epidemic in America. “In Germany it’s not such a big deal,” he says. “I had just learned that Hitler used it so much and then I looked it up and it said something like ‘seventh most popular medicine in the United States.’ I was quite surprised by that. But then in America you don’t mainline it, you swallow it, which is very different. I tried one oxycodone pill from an American friend, and I hardly felt anything. It was I think five milligrams. Hitler had 20 milligrams injected into his bloodstream intravenously.”
Asked about a certain current head-of-state whose drug of choice is said to be Diet Coke and whose personal doctor recently admitted to regularly administering hair-loss prevention drugs, Ohler says, “Everyone’s drawing these comparisons between Hitler and Donald Trump.” But he compares the new American leader to Hiter’s drug of choice, instead. “These former industrial zones in the so-called Meth Belt are now broken-down areas where underprivileged white people live, who support Trump and who take a lot of meth and depend on that anticipation that meth creates. You take meth, you think something’s gonna happen, something exciting. That’s the kind of energy that Trump creates. People get excited and I think that cheap excitement, that fake hope that meth creates is also something that Trump creates. I think Trump is a kind of a personified meth.”
Donald Trump actually does hand out Meth at his rallies. Trump is a meth coke addict. When he asks his assistant for a COKE, it means, get me some cocaine.
When he says bring me a DIET COKE, it means bring me some meth.
As the war got worse and worse, Hitler's drug addictions got worse and worse. Hiter was such a huge drug addict at the end that his life his veins collapsed from all the injections and his
doctor refused to give him any more injectible drugs (though he was still taking meth orally). This lead him to have a sudden withdrawal creating an irrational mania that marred the crazy last year Hitler remained in power.
Hitler’s serious addiction prompted him to send raiding parties into Germany’s war-torn capital during the Battle of Berlin in April 1945 when his personal supply ran dry.
Troops were ordered to scour pharmacies for supplies, and when their efforts failed, Hitler faked his death and relocated to Argentina where he could
get as much drugs as he wanted.