Truth Telling Transfer Agreement Exposes Hitler as Father of Israel


Is Adolf Hitler Really the Founding Father of Israel?


by Johnny Punish


In The Transfer Agreement, Edwin Black’s compelling award-winning story of a negotiated arrangement in 1933 between Zionist organizations and the Nazis to transfer some 50,000 Jews, and $100 million of their assets to Jewish Palestine in exchange for stopping the worldwide Jewish-led boycott threatening to topple the Hitler regime in its first year, exposes historical truth.

This truth threatens to destablize modern Zionism’s stranglehold on the mainstream media propaganda that, in 2011, continues to suffocate U.S. Citizens and the world with “guilt” appeals and billions of US taxpayer “aid” dollars given each year to a state that neither has the best interest of the American people nor the best interests of it’s own indigenous populations that the Zionist so-called democracy claims to represent.

Join with me as we  follow the historical journey of Edwin Black as his travels into the truth that was the movement of German Jews into Palestine and their subsequent conquest of the indigenious Palestinian people.

On August 7, 1933, leaders of the Zionist movement concluded a controversial pact with the Third Reich which, in its various forms, transferred some 60,000 Jews and $100 million– almost $800 million in 1984 dollars– to Jewish Palestine. In return, Zionists would halt the worldwide Jewish-led anti-nazi boycott that threatened to topple the Hitler regime in its first year. Ultimately, the Transfer Agreement saved lives, rescued assets, and seeded the infrastructure of the Jewish State.

Fiery debates instantly ignited throughout the pre-War Jewish world as rumors of the pact leaked out. The acrimony was rekindled in 1984 with the original publication of The Transfer Agreement and has never stopped.

Understanding the painful process and the agonizing decisions taken by Jewish leadership requires a journey. This journey will not be a comfortable one with clear-cut concepts and landmarks. The facts, as they unfold, will challenge your sense of the period, break your heart, and try your ethics… just as it did for those in 1933 who struggled to identify the correct path through a Fascist minefield and away from the conflagration that awaited European Jewry.

To discover The Transfer Agreement, Edwin Black took that journey. 

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His journey began in 1978 when a small bank of misfits preaching nazism and waving swastikas decided to march through the predominantly Jewish Chicago suburb of Skokie. Suddenly an unimportant group of bigots provoked an important controversy. The outraged community was determined either to prevent the march or to confront the neo-nazis on the parade route. Many Skokie residents were Holocaust survivors and remembered well that only fifty years before, Hitler’s circle had also started as a small band of social misfits. The Jewish community would not ignore an attempt to reintroduce the nazi concept–no matter how feeble the source.

But establishment Jewish leaders counseled Jews to shutter their windows and pay no attention. And a Jewish attorney from the American Civil Liberties Union rose reluctantly to champion the neo-nazis’ right to freedom of expression–over the survivors’ right to be left alone. In covering the issue as a young journalist and reacting to the crisis as a Jew and the son of Holocaust survivors, he was confused by the response of Jewish leaders.

To prepare for a Chicago Reader interview with the Jewish ACLU attorney representing the neo-nazis, he spoke with Jewish scholar Rabbi Byron Sherwin. He told Edwin Black there were many enigmas about the Jewish response to nazism, one of which was a long-rumored arrangement between the Third Reich and the Zionist Organization involving the transfer of German Jewish assets to Palestine. He added that little was known about the arrangement, if it indeed existed.

Author Edwin Black

Edwin Black couldn’t believe what he had heard. The possibility of a Zionist-nazi arrangement for the sake of Israel was inconceivable for a person of his background.  His mother, as a girl, had been pushed by her mother through the vent of a boxcar on the way to the Treblinka death camp. She was shot by nazi soldiers and buried in a shallow mass grave.  His father had stepped out of line during a long march to a destiny with death. While hiding in the woods, he came upon a leg protruding from the snow. This was his mother.

Together, by night and by courage, these two Polish teenagers survived in the forest for two years. When the war was over, they cautiously emerged from the woods believing that nearly all Jews may have been exterminated–except them. The question for them was whether there was still any use being “Jewish.” And yet–believing themselves to be among the last of their people–they decided to live on, as Jews, and never forget.

Quickly, his parents learned that others had survived, although almost none from their families. They resettled in the United States.

Edwin Black was born in Chicago, raised in Jewish neighborhoods, and his parents tried never to speak of their experience. Like the other children of Holocaust survivors, his life was overshadowed by his family’s tragedy. And, like other Jews, he saw the State of Israel as the salvation and redemption of the remnant of the Jewish people.  He had spent time on a kibbutz and returned to Israel several times after that. For years, he considered emigrating to Israel. The very meaning of Israel was a deep motivation in his life.

Yet there were incongruities he could never understand. Everywhere he looked in Israel, he saw German equipment. The icons of nazi commerce– Mercedes, Grundig, Siemens, Krupp–were thriving in the Jewish State, even as the ban on Wagner’s music was strictly enforced. And so many families were German Jews who had come to Israel during the Hitler era. For a year, he filed Rabbi Sherwin’s rumor in a mental box of imponderables. He had said many times that the most important rule in approaching the Holocaust is that nothing makes sense. And yet  he needed to make sense out of it.  If  he could, then perhaps there was a reason his mother and father had lived, while six million had died.

Working through the staff and resources of Spertus College of Judaica, he was able to obtain some rare Hebrew and German materials that documented in skeletal form that the arrangement indeed existed. After a great deal of personal anguish, he made his decision.

Indigenous Women Suffering From Zionist Bulldozing of Home in Modern Day Palestinian Terror-Tory

When he told his parents, his mother threatened to disown him and my father threatened to personally strangle him if he dared lend any credence to the notion of nazi-Zionist cooperation. This was done against a background of rising anti-Semitic and anti-Israeli attempts to somehow link the nazi regime with Zionists.

When he later showed his parents a hundred-page summary of his proposed book, his mother cried and said, “now I understand what I could never understand. Write the book.”

His father, who fought in the war as a Zionist Betar partisan, also gave him his blessing with the simple words: “Go write the book.”

His agent said he thought there was only one editor with the stamina to take on this book. That man was Edward T. Chase, editor-in-chief of new York Times Books, a man with preeminent credentials in WWII and Holocaust books.

Chase read the proposal and said yes.

He spent the next several years traveling through Germany, Israel, England, and the United States, locating forgotten files in archives, scouring newspapers of the era, interviewing principals, and surveying government papers. Millions of microfilm frames of captured nazi documents had never been analyzed. Boxes of boycott papers had never been organized. Worse, he found that little had been written about Hitler’s first year–1933.

For months, the information confounded Edwin Black;  nothing made sense. There were so many contradictions; nazis promoting Jewish nationalism. American Jewish leaders refusing even to criticize the Third Reich. Principal players who said one thing in public and did the opposite in private. Everything was upside down. And historians of the period told me they were equally confused about what had really occurred.

Finally Edwin Black was able to piece the information together and reconstruct events.

To do so, he had to clear his mind of preconceived notions and stare at the situation through the eyes of those who lived through it. And yet, after all the researching and reading and writing,his intense inner attachment to the Zionist concept and Jewish nationalism and the State of Israel only deepened. That’s because he had finally made sense of it. And anyone who does will understand Zionism for what it is: a national movement, with the rights and wrongs, the ethics and expediencies, found in any other national movement.

The Jews were the first to recognize the Hitler threat and the first to react to that threat.

The fact they were foiled by their own disunity merely puts them in the company of all mankind.

  • Who did not confront the Hitler menace with indecision?
  • Who did not seal pacts of expediency with the Third Reich?

The Catholic Church, the Lutheran Church, and the Supreme Moslem Council all endorsed the Hitler regime. The United States, England, France, Italy, Russia, Argentina, Japan, Ireland, Poland, and dozens of other nations all signed friendship and trade treaties and knowingly contributed to German economic and military recovery. The international banking and commercial community–no less than the Zionists–saw Germany as indispensable to its salvation. The Zionists were indeed in the company of all mankind–with this exception: The Jews were the only ones with a gun to their heads.

Hitler was not unique; he was organized. But among Hitler’s enemies, none were organized–except the Zionists. The world recognized the Hitler threat and hoped it would not arrive. The Zionists recognized the Hitler threat and always expected it. The events of the Hitler era and the Transfer Agreement were ultimately determined by those factors.

Edwin Black ‘s belief in the Jewish people, in American Jewish organizations, in Zionism, and in the State of Israel and its founding mothers and fathers was never shaken. Those who sense outrage or anger in his words are hearing but the echo of their agony. 

For More Information Visit Official Transfer Agreement Web Site >>>


Holocaust, Hate Speech & Were the Germans so Stupid?

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Suppressing free and open discussion on any subject is as bad as telling lies, and knowingly suppressing the truth is the biggest lie of all, because it is based, not on a mistake or a genuine error, but on a deliberate intention to deceive. Having been tortured, Rudolf Höss, who was the commander of Auschwitz from 1940 to 1943, almost certainly lied to save the lives of his wife and children. Even if torture and duress cannot be proven, the overwhelming reason for recognizing the utter falsity of the Höss confession is that the gassing method he described was not scientifically plausible. Yet Höss’s conviction has stood, by inference, as a testament to the cruelty of Germans in general, since he was tried at Nuremberg, in 1947, and subsequently hanged on April 16th, 1947, in Poland. With great respect for those who have tried—though harassed, punished, fined, imprisoned and otherwise abused—to tell it like it really was: Arthur R. Butz, Robert Faurisson, Paul Grubach, Gerd Honsik, David Irving, Kevin Käther, Nicholas Kollerstrom, Fred Leuchter, Horst Mahler, Ingrid Rimland, Germar Rudolf, Bradley Smith, Sylvia Stolz, Fredrick Töbin, Ernst Zündel and many others.

ABOUT THE AUTHOR: Johnny Punish is a musician, artist, entertainer, businessman, investor, life coach, and syndicated columnist. Educated at University of Nevada Las Vegas, his articles appear in Veterans Today, MunKNEE and his Johnny Punish blog. His art music is promoted by Peapolz Media Records and played on net radio at , EarBits and more.

Resources: StoreMusicVideosAmazonYouTubeTwitterFacebook

2011 copyright – Johnny Punish

Land Gigs


The Record (Bergen County, NJ) August 13, 2001 | VERA LAWLOR, Staff Writer VERA LAWLOR, Staff Writer The Record (Bergen County, NJ) 08-13-2001 GIVING THEM SHELTER By VERA LAWLOR, Staff Writer Date: 08-13-2001, Monday Section: NEWS Edition: All Editions — Two Star B, Two Star P, One Star B Series: NEIGHBORS

The barking and pacing never stops, but attendants at the Bergen County Animal Shelter do not seem to notice.

With more than 200 cats and 145 dogs in residence, as well as rabbits, guinea pigs, ferrets, rats, and mice, workers have no time to waste. All the animals have to be fed and their cages and kennels cleaned before the doors open to the public at 1 p.m. It’s the same routine every day.

Doris Surkes, a retiree who volunteers at the shelter 12 hours a day, seven days a week, likes starting her mornings by feeding and cleaning up after the small animals in the lobby display units. Then she goes past a maze of cages full of cats to the laundry room, where a mountain of dirty blankets and towels awaits.

“This is my therapy. Instead of going to a shrink I come here to the shelter,” said Surkes, who has worked in animal welfare for 24 years. “I would sleep here with the animals if they’d let me.”

But working at the shelter brings its share of stress and emotion.

About 30 percent of the animals are euthanized either because they are sick or are not adopted.

Surkes and many other longtime staff and volunteers have a special bond with the shelter in Teterboro. They remember going door to door in the early 1970s, collecting 8,000 signatures on a petition for building the county shelter. Back then, just two for-profit pounds serviced homeless animals in Bergen County — in Lodi and Saddle Brook. The Bergen County Animal Shelter in Teterboro opened in June 1978.

It initially operated strictly as an animal pound with little or no emphasis on adoptions or wildlife rescue and rehabilitation. Today the shelter, which contracts to 51 towns and responds to animal-related calls from county parks, highways, and the Port Authority, has a staff of 23 and a budget of $680,000. On a recent weekday, Susan Formilan, one of the shelter’s six animal control officers, searched for a bat in a playground, picked up a dead skunk from a street, and rescued a duckling that had wandered up a driveway in Fairview.

Renee Trey, among those who campaigned with Surkes for the shelter, said the first wild animal to be lodged at Teterboro was a coyote. It had been kept illegally as a pet in Lyndhurst. go to web site how to get rid of fleas in your house

Since then, the facility has played host to a variety of animals, including an alligator, a llama, a ram, a boar, and a python. Because the shelter is open seven days a week, it’s become like a “library for animal questions” said Director Mary Ellen Stout.

The phone never stops ringing, with calls coming as late as midnight. Some people want to have wildlife taken from their property, others want to know how to get rid of fleas, and still others ask for a list of breeders because they want to mate their purebred pet.

Friends of the Bergen County Animal Shelter (FOCAS), founded in 1984, is the only volunteer organization authorized to raise funds for the Teterboro shelter. The non-profit group has 105 volunteers and sponsors such programs as spay/neuter, foster care, pet therapy and education, dog obedience classes, socialization of dogs, and controlled feral cat colonies.

“I like to concentrate my attention on cats,” Surkes said. “Each animal is an individual, just like human beings. Some are snappy and some are lovers. This cat here is Oliver — he only loves me, and when I have time, I come in here and sit with him.”

Marge Mullen, supervisor of animal attendants, said volunteers who want to be hands-on with the animals help staff clean cages and kennels, do feedings, check for sick animals, and walk the dogs. Others, she said, prefer to interact with the public, helping with adoptions and paperwork and responding to the shelter’s help line. Two of Mullen’s 10 children work with her at the shelter.

“When I started, I worked at the front desk,” said Mullen, who has been at the shelter for eight years. “I used to get in at 1 p.m. and the place back here was always clean — I had absolutely no idea the hard work it took to get it looking like that.”

Mullen said forming special bonds with the animals helps her and other employees cope with the huge numbers being turned in.

“At least we know we can take good care of them while they’re here,” she said. “I love to go home in the evenings and talk to my kids about the animals. There was one, a Chihuahua-mix called Scrappy, we had a very special bond. He was always so excited to see me. I couldn’t stop crying when he went to his new home because I really missed him.”

Because not all animals are lucky enough to find new homes, volunteers are cautioned not to get too attached.

“It’s very difficult for everyone at the shelter when animals have to be put to sleep,” said Trey, president of FOCAS. “I tell volunteers, `If an animal is not here when you come in, just go on to the next one that needs your attention.’ If they want to help the animals, there’s no point in getting upset over something they can’t control.”

The shelter is required by law to hold strays for seven days, to give owners the chance to reclaim them. After that, the animals become the property of the shelter. Animals are not put to sleep after seven days unless they are extremely aggressive, very sick, or there is absolutely no room, Stout said. And pets are never euthanized while volunteers are at the shelter.

The shelter is full this time of year, so Stout has to make decisions more often than she’d like. Many families are relocating without their pets, she said. A nationwide survey by the Humane Society of the United States found that moving was the primary reason for leaving pets at shelters. To make matters worse, animal adoptions are typically down this time of year because people are away on vacation.

“We don’t have one cage free and it’s discouraging when animals keep coming in,” Stout said. “I’m the one who has to make the final decision on who gets euthanized.” site how to get rid of fleas in your house

There’s no list of pets to be put to sleep, and shelter staff often are hesitant to approach the director when they’ve run out of space.

“I hate to see them coming. I tell them wait until the end of the day because we might have more adoptions,” said Stout, who fosters kittens and baby wildlife in her home.

Stout said shelter staff are constantly on an “emotional roller coaster” and feel hurt when outsiders criticize them for putting animals to sleep. There’s never been a day in the history of the shelter, she said, when animals haven’t been turned in.

“We get animals other shelters turn away or that were adopted from other shelters,” Stout added. “What’s the alternative to euthanasia for non-adoptable animals? We do everything we can here to find them homes.

When we choose an animal for euthanasia, it’s because we feel it’s the kindest thing to do.”

On days when animals have to be put to sleep, Stout takes an elderly dog or cat home.

“I just brought an 11-year-old pug home,” Stout said. “Is this a way of saying forgive me? I don’t know. The ultimate goal for me would be for every pet to have a good home and for me to have to look for a new job.”

Animals scheduled for euthanasia don’t die alone.

“We sedate them and rock them in our arms,” said Formilan, who also fosters animals in her home. “Some people drop their sick or elderly pets here for us to euthanize because they can’t deal with it themselves. We rock those animals, too. It kills us.”

Stout said the shelter has an “open-door policy.”

“We can’t say, `There’s no room; go someplace else,’ Stout said.

“Once inside our door, we have to take the animals.”

Staff and volunteers cope with stress and grief by focusing on the many positives at the shelter, such as Alumni Day, when families come back to visit with the pets they adopted; photo shoots of animals with Santa and Mrs. Claus, The Blessing of the Animals, and the annual dog and cat shows.

One of the first visitors to the shelter on a recent Saturday was a woman dropping off a 14-year-old cat whose elderly owner had died. The scared tabby hissed as a volunteer tagged his crate. Lydia Rutledge, the staffer who signed in the cat, hoped a family member would retrieve him.

“Last week, animal control picked up a cat under similar circumstances and the next day a family came from Atlantic Highlands to claim her,” Rutledge said. “The cat had been willed to them and they were anxious to be reunited with her.”

Next in line, a couple with an out-of-control shepherd mix came to adopt another dog in the hopes it would calm the shepherd. Mullen told the couple that another dog would make their dog even crazier and suggested they sign up their pet for the shelter’s obedience classes.

Once he was under control, she said, they could adopt a companion for him. They followed her advice.

Meanwhile, Rutledge asked a young couple why they were leaving their Jindo (a Korean sporting dog) at the shelter. The man said they had owned the dog for two years but could no longer keep him because they “traveled a lot.”

It was 2:20 p.m. and the lines in the lobby grew longer. The Jindo kept moving toward the exit as Rutledge explained to the owners that not every pet at the shelter finds a new home.

“If he gets sick here or if he’s here a long time, there’s a chance he may have to be euthanized. Do you understand that?” Rutledge asked the couple.

“Yes, I’ve thought about that,” the man said. “We still want to leave him here.”



{BOX} Total at shelter in 2000: 2,373*

{BOX} Reclaimed by owners in 2000: 501

{BOX} Adopted in 2000: 1,002

{BOX} Dogs returned to shelter after adoption in 2000: 196

{BOX} Euthanized** in 2000: 680


{BOX} Total at shelter (including ferals) in 2000: 4,626

{BOX} Cats adopted in 2000: 1,331

{BOX} Reclaimed in 2000: 92

{BOX} Returned after adoption in 2000: 115

{BOX} Euthanized in 2000: 1,678

* Of the total number of dogs and cats at the shelter, about 3,300 were strays; about 2,600 were handed in by owners,; 519 were dead dogs and cats picked up by animal control; 276 were trapped by the rabies task force; and 276 were abandoned outside the shelter.

** Euthanasia figures include at least two elderly or sick pets per week brought by their owners to be put to sleep.


Pedigree dry puppy food

Pedigree canned dog food

Dog biscuits

Iams kitten dry food

Baby food with meat for sick animals

Infant cereal and evaporated milk for infant wildlife

Blankets, sheets and towels

FOCAS currently needs volunteers literate in computer graphics; people to help with adoption counseling; and people to feed the animals and clean cages and kennels in the mornings.

For more information: (201) 943-4019 or

Illustrations/Photos: 5 COLOR STAFF PHOTOS BY CHRIS PEDOTA 1 – Shelter Director Mary Ellen Stout — her hand showing a cut that was the result of a dog bite — with a cat suffering from a respiratory illness. 2 – Above, a kitten waiting for adoption. 3 – Left, Mary Ellen Stout in the cat room. The director says working at the shelter is an “emotional roller coaster” because some animals are euthanized. 4 – This baby raccoon, trapped in a garbage pail in Cresskill, was freed by an animal control officer. 4 – Left, caged felines at the Bergen County Animal Shelter in Teterboro checking out the stranger among them, a rooster.

Over the years, the shelter also has housed a coyote, a boar, an alligator, and a ram.3 STAFF PHOTOS BY CHRIS PEDOTA 6 – Denise Pate of Washington Township and her daughters, Chelsea and Taylor, getting acquainted with kittens that are up for adoption. 7 – Veterinarian Lester Morris and shelter Director Mary Ellen Stout giving a dog a free rabies shot, one of the shelter’s many community services. 8 – Volunteer Doris Surkes feeding a kitten. “This is my therapy,” she says. “Instead of going to a shrink, I come here to the shelter.”

VERA LAWLOR, Staff Writer

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Johnny Punish, the artist, is the founder and General Manager of VT. He is also a writer, global citizen activist, visionary, musician, artist, entertainer, businessman, investor, life coach, and syndicated columnist. In business, he’s known by the name John Allen

Punish was educated at the University of Nevada Las Vegas (1980-81) and California State University Fullerton (1981-1984) with studies in accounting and business. Before the “internets” were invented, he owned and ran (5) U.S. national newspapers.

He has over 100 original songs penned, recorded, produced and registered with ASCAP with several songs placed in feature films. His music is promoted worldwide and played on all digital networks and net radio.

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