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.

All the Nazi leaders - including Adolf Hitler - used drugs including methamphetamine. 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.

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.

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.”

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.