Τετάρτη, 6 Μαΐου 2015

Proof Of Nazi’s In Argentina Found By Archaeologists

A team of archaeologists in Argentina believe they have discovered the ruins of a jungle hideout built by Nazis to flee after World War II.
The cluster of three stone structures, covered in thick vines and only accessible when using a machete, contain stashes of German coins from the late 1930s, fragments of "Made in Germany" porcelain and Nazi symbols on the walls.
The remains are located in the Teyu Cuare provincial park in northern Argentina on its border with Paraguay.
University of Buenos Aires lead researcher Daniel Schavelzon told Argentine newspaper Clarin: "Apparently, halfway through the Second World War, the Nazis had a secret project of building shelters for top leaders in the event of defeat — inaccessible sites, in the middle of deserts, in the mountains, on a cliff or in the middle of the jungle like this.
"This site also has the bonus of allowing the inhabitants to be in Paraguay in less than 10 minutes. It's a protected, defendable site where they could live quietly."
This hideout was never needed, however, as an estimated 5000 Nazis were welcomed in Argentina with the blessing of president Juan Peron, who led the nation from 1946 to 1955 and again briefly in the 1970s.
Nazi Adolf Eichmann, who helped organise the Holocaust, was famously captured in Buenos Aires by an Israeli commando team in 1960, before being tried and executed in Israel. 

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