By Aangirfan Tuesday, 7 May 2019

The history books have said that this man (above) was the assassin.

The history books have said that the above photo shows the arrest of ‘the man who assassinated the heir to the throne of the Austrian Empire’.
Historian Tim Butcher in History Today points out that the man shown above was innocent.
The innocent man shown above is Ferdinand Behr.
Sarajevo’s Elusive Assassin | History Today / The Trigger: Hunting The Assassin 

The assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand took place in Sarajevo, in Bosnia, in the Austrian Empire, on 28 June, 1914.
The assassination caused the outbreak of World War I.

 Princip, or his double, and, Princip, or his double.
The historians have claimed that the assassin was a teenager called Gavrilo Princip.
But the historians have got most things wrong about Princip, as Tim Butcher explains:
Sarajevo’s Elusive Assassin | History Today / The Trigger: Hunting The Assassin
The historians told us that Princip jumped on the running board of the archduke’s car to take his shot.
This is not true.
Other things that were not true include the claims that:
The archduke’s wife was pregnant when she died in the shooting.
It happened on the anniversary of their marriage.
The car did not have a reverse gear so was incapable of correcting the driver’s error that delivered it to the assassin.
The archduke caught the grenade thrown earlier at the couple and tossed it away
Princip stopped to eat a sandwich at a corner café before emerging to take his shot.

Above we see the innocent bystander Ferdinand Behr being grabbed and taken in for questioning.
The teenager Gavrilo Princip was small and thin.
Behr was over 6ft tall and was of solid build.
Princip was found guilty of the assassination and allegedly died a few years later in prison.
Gavrilo Princip was born on 13 June or 13 July, depending on who you believe.

Princip was born in Bosnia, part of the Austrian Empire.
Yet Austria blamed Serbia for the assassination.
There is no evidence that Princip was working for the Serbian government.
Serbia had warned Austria about the plotters.
Serbia had no motive for wanting the Archduke killed.
The people of Serbia are Slavs.
The Archduke had married a Slav and was known to be sympathetic to the Slavs.
Sophie, the Archduke’s wife stated that they were both warmly welcomed by Bosnia’s Slav population.
Sophie stated: “Wherever we have been everyone, down to the last Serb, has greeted us with such friendliness, politeness and true warmth that we are very happy with our visit.”

The Archduke and his wife and children
The Archduke was not popular with the Austrian elite and it has been suggested that it was they who organised the assassination.
There was no need for a World War.
The British cabinet of Herbert Asquith was against Britain going to war.
France did not want a war.
And Russia would not have dared taking on Austria and its ally Germany without the support of Britain and France.
But, plotters were at work.
Churchill and Grey threatened to resign from the cabinet if Britain did not go to war.
Asquith did not want a cabinet crisis and so Britain went to war.
Was Churchill a freemason?
The Sarajevo assassins were members of the Black Hand.
“Leading members of the Black Hand apparently met with French and Grand Orient Freemasons in January 1914 to arrange the assassination in Sarajevo…” – The Occult Conspiracy by Michael Howard. 
(The Biggest Secret – Chapter 11)

Kaiser Wilhelm (top row, 4th from left) and various gay monarchs.

Germany’s Kaiser Wilhelm II has been unfairly blamed for causing the First World War.

World War I was the most important event of the 20th Century.

Wilhelm II at Balmoral in Scotland

Wilhelm’s mother was Victoria, Princess Royal, the eldest daughter of Britain’s Queen Victoria.

Wilhelm had a high regard for Queen Victoria.

When Wilhelm became German Emperor in 1888, he made it clear that he wanted to protect Germany’s “place in the sun.”

He wanted a large navy, which he said was targeted against Japan, not Britain.

Unfair propaganda. It was Britain that controlled most of the world.
But Wilhelm also made it clear that he wanted to help the poor.
Wilhelm became more and more interested in social problems, and in particular wanted to improve the treatment of mine workers.

In 1891, the German parliament passed the Workers Protection Acts, which improved working conditions, protected women and children and regulated labour relations.

Britain and France gang up on Germany
In 1904, Britain and France formed an alliance, against Germany.
This alliance was later joined by Russia.
In 1905, Wilhelm visited Tangier in Morocco, a country largely controlled by the French.

In a speech, Wilhelm made remarks in favour of Moroccan independence.

What brought an end, more or less, to Wilhelm’s power in Germany was the Daily Telegraph affair of 1908.
Wihelm gave an interview to the London Daily Telegraph in which he implied that the French and Russians had tried to incite Germany to intervene in the Second Boer War
He also said in the interview: “You English are mad, mad, mad as March hares.”

In Germany, there were calls for Wilhelm to abdicate, and Wilhelm “lost much of the influence he had previously exercised in domestic and foreign policy.” 
(Cecil, Lamar (1989), Wilhelm II: Prince and Emperor, 1859–1900)

The Archduke Franz Ferdinand (top) was unpopular with the Austrian elite because he had married a Slav. The alleged assassin Princip (right) was a Slav.
When the heir to the throne of Austria-Hungary was assassinated in June 1914, Wilhelm hoped to avoid war.
Wilhelm went on his annual cruise of the North Sea on 6 July 1914.

Unfortunately the Austrian ministers and generals were determined to use force to take back control of Serbia, which they wrongly blamed for the assassination.

It is more likely that the Austrian elite, who hated the heir to the throne, had secretly helped the assassins.
An Austrian invasion of Serbia need not have sparked a World war.

Grey and Churchill who got us into World war II.
But certain people in Britain wanted a World War.
Unfortunately, the British government made it clear that they would support Russia, the friend of Serbia.
Russia would not have gone to war with Austria and its ally Germany if it had not had the support of Britain.

Russia began a general mobilisation of its military.

World War I had begun.

Churchill facing ‘revolutionaries’ in London in 1910.
It has been suggested that the British elite wanted a World War in order to:
(1) distract attention away from the rotten social conditions of the poor
(2) give Britain a chance to grab countries such as Iraq which had oil wealth
(3) weaken rival empires such as those of the Germans and Turks.

Gay pose from Wilhelm.

In July 1914, Wilhelm was in despair as he believed that Britain, and its allies France and Russia, had plotted to start the war as a way of destroying Germany.
(Balfour, Michael (1964), The Kaiser and his Times / Wilmott, HP (2003), The First World War)
Wilhelm had very limited influence during World War I.
By 1916 Germany was a military dictatorship run by the generals, and not by the Kaiser.
(Craig, Gordon A, Germany 1866–1945.)

The Kaiser and one of his grandsons.

Wilhelm had mixed views on Hitler.
When Hitler began acting like a gangster, Wilhelm said: “I am ashamed to be a German.”
Wilhelm came to believe that British Freemasons and Jews had caused the two world wars, aiming at a world Jewish empire.
(Röhl, John CG; Sombart, Nicholaus, eds. (2005) [1982], Kaiser Wilhelm II: New Interpretations − the Corfu Papers, Cambridge.)

Anonymous comments:
From “Under The Sign Of The Scorpion “, by Jüri Lina, Year 2002: 
“It was revealed during the trial of Gavrilo Princip and Nedelko Cabrinovic, the assassins of Franz Ferdinand (the heir to the Austrian throne), that the French Masonic Organisation Grand Orient was behind the assassination plans, and not the Serbian Nationalist Organisation The Black Hand. 
“This enormous provocation had been planned in Paris in 1912 at 16 Rue Cadets, the headquarters of Grand Orient. 
“Nedelko Cabrinovic revealed in Court how the freemasons had sentenced Franz Ferdinand to death. 
“He learned this from the freemason Ziganovic (it was he who gave the Jewish assassin Princip a Browning pistol). 
“Princip was also a freemason. 
“The sentence (i.e. the assassination of the Austrian Archduke Franz Ferdinand in Sarajevo) was executed on the 28th of June 1914.
“Everything according to the stenographic report of the Court published in Alfred Mousset’s book “L’Attentat de Sarajevo” , Paris, 1930.”

‘Little Willie’. Wilhelm in 1863
Scandal erupted in Germany in 1907. 

Various top people in the military and in the royal court were named as homosexuals. 

Kaiser Wilhelm II’s intimate friend, Prince Philip von Eulenberg, was put on trial. 

(Professor John C. G.-Rohl “The Kaiser and his Court, Wilhelm II and the Government of Germany”,1966)

Prince Philip von Eulenberg

A journalist called Harden claimed to have hard evidence of the Kaiser’s homosexuality.

During Kaiser Wilhelm’s annual hunt in the Black Forest, the chief of the Military Directorate died of a heart attack ‘while performing for the assembled guests in a tutu’. 

Soon after, the Kaiser suffered a nervous breakdown.

Wilhelm and family

Professor John C. G.-Rohl has described the Kaiser’s interest in men, particularly soldiers.

Rohl comments: 

“It is indeed disturbing to reflect that the generals, who took Germany and Europe into the Armageddon of 1914, not infrequently owed their career to the Kaiser’s admiration for their height and good looks in their splendid uniforms.”

Krupp on Capri

One of the Kaiser’s friends was Friedrich Alfred Krupp, owner of the steel and weapons business.

Krupp set up a comfortable ‘palace’ in a grotto on Capri, where he entertained underage Italian boys, mostly the sons of local fishermen.

Sex was performed to the accompaniment of a string quartet, and orgasms were celebrated with bursts of fireworks.


In 1902, Italian newspapers threatened to expose Krupp as a homosexual. 

Stories of orgies on Capri reached Germany. 

Krupp’s wife was put into a mental asylum. 

An article entitled “Krupp in Capri” spilled the beans. 

Krupp requested a meeting with his friend, Kaiser Wilhelm.

On the day he was to meet the emperor, November 22, 1902, Krupp was found dead in his home. 

The circumstances of his death remain a mystery.

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