Millions Were Killed For PROFIT!!! Proof U.S. Criminals Unleashed Bioweapon on the World After 20 YEARS of Developing & Even Patenting It!!!

May 26  82 tweets  14 min read 

Kim Dotcom was born Kim Schmitz in 1974 in Kiel in the north of Germany in what was then politically West Germany.

Hermann Schmitz (1 January 1881 – 8 October 1960) was a German industrialist and Nazi war criminal. CEO of IG Farben from 1935 to 1945, he was sentenced to four

years in prison in the IG Farben Trial.

In 1919, as an expert in fertilizers and nitric salts, Schmidtz took part in the assembly that negotiated the Treaty of Versailles. There he met Carl Bosch, a chemist of worldwide fame. In July 1919 Schmitz was hired at BASF by Bosch as 

his financial advisor. He was promoted to administrator of BASF’s exterior department, a position he maintained after the company became part of IG Farben. As per his job requirements he maintained contacts with large businesses, such as Standard Oil, with which he took part in 

negotiations, always having the support of that era’s governments in the interests of IG Farben.

Walter Teagle has been accused of contributing to Nazi Germany during World War II through his involvement with German chemical company IG Farben. As a director of IG Farben’s 

American subsidiary, he allied Standard Oil of New Jersey with the German company and conducted research jointly. Standard Oil supplied information to IG Farben on how to manufacture tetraethyl lead and synthetic rubber, both critical resources to the war effort. 
The American IG Chemical Corporation, or American IG for short, was an American holding company incorporated under the Delaware General Corporation Law in April 1929 and headquartered in New York City. It had stakes in General Aniline Works (GAW), Agfa-Ansco Corporation, and 

Winthrop Chemical Company, among others, and was engaged in manufacture and sale of pharmaceuticals, photographic products, light weight metals, synthetic gasoline, synthetic rubber, dyes, fertilizers, and insecticides.

Hermann Schmitz, who was the second after Carl Bosch in 

IG Farben’s hierarchy, and then his brother, Dietrich A. Schmitz, served as American IG’s presidents.

The Farben cartel was created in 1925, when Hermann Schmitz, the master organizer, with Wall Street financial assistance, created the giant chemical corporation, combining six 

German chemical companies — Badische Anilin- und Sodafabrik Ludwigshafen (BASF), Bayer, Agfa, Hoechst, Weiler-ter-Meer, and Griesheim-Elektron.

In the year 1929, the American holdings of IG Farben, namely, the American branches of Bayer Company, General Aniline Works (formerly 

Grasselli Dyes), Agfa Ansco, 50% interest in Winthrop Chemical Company, and 50% in Alcoa’s American Magnesium Corporation were incorporated under the laws of Delaware under the name American I.G. Chemical Corporation.

Sterling Drug was an American global pharmaceutical company, 

also known as Sterling Winthrop, Inc. in its last years (after the merger with Winthrop-Stearns Inc. which itself resulted from the merger of Winthrop Chemical Company Inc. and Frederick Stearns & Company).

The Company was established in 1901 (then called Neuralgyline Co.) in 

Wheeling, West Virginia, by Albert H. Diebold and William E. Weiss, a pharmacist. At the end of World War I in 1918, Sterling purchased the US assets of a German company now known as Bayer AG for US$5.3 million. This purchase was directed under the Alien Property Custodian Act. 

In 1919, Sterling sold its dye division for $2.5 million to the Grasselli Chemical Company (based in Linden, New Jersey), which employed many former Bayer personnel.

In 1967, Sterling Drug acquired Lehn & Fink, the makers of Lysol, Resolve, and d-CON.

In 1950, the 

Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation patented warfarin, a new chemical compound which had been in development since the 1930s. Chicago businessman Lee Ratner secured a non-exclusive licensing agreement for the product, which had been approved for use as a rodenticide. He then 

founded the d-CON Company to sell the new product, purchasing an initial supply from another company already distributing the compound. (The name “d-CON” being a reference to “decontaminate”.)

Lee Ratner was the biological grandfather of film producer and director Brett Ratner. 

After serving in World War II, Ratner returned to Chicago and continued to look for new ventures. In 1950, the Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation patented warfarin, a new chemical compound which had been in development since the 1930.

After serving in World War II, Ratner 

returned to Chicago and continued to look for new ventures. In 1950, the Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation patented warfarin, a new chemical compound which had been in development since the 1930.

The Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation is the independent nonprofit technology 

transfer organization serving the University of Wisconsin–Madison and Morgridge Institute for Research.

Ira Lawrence Baldwin (August 20, 1895 – August 9, 1999) was the founder and director emeritus of the Wisconsin Academy Foundation. He began teaching bacteriology at the 

University of Wisconsin in 1927.

George W. Merck, a key member of the panel advising President Franklin D. Roosevelt on aspects of biological warfare, brought many scientists into uniform for a top secret, coordinated effort to defend against possible enemy use of biological 

weapons and to devise a capability to respond in kind to such an attack. Among them was Baldwin, then a professor of bacteriology at the University of Wisconsin. In 1943, Baldwin became the first scientific director of the U.S. Army Biological Warfare Laboratories at 

Camp Detrick, Maryland.

After World War II, Baldwin returned to the University of Wisconsin, becoming the vice president of academic affairs in 1948 and special assistant to the university’s president a decade later.

Sidney Gottlieb graduated from University of Wisconsin, where 

he was mentored by Ira Baldwin, the assistant dean of the College of Agriculture.

CIA experiments using drugs to attempt to break prisoners’ ego control and elicit information were conducted here as part of Project BLUEBIRD (predecessor to MKUltra) under Sidney Gottlieb. As 

part of Operation Paperclip, Nazi doctor Kurt Blome, who participated in chemical and biological warfare experiments on concentration camp inmates during the Holocaust, was brought to Camp King by Gottlieb to participate in the research after Blome was acquitted of war crimes 

charges at the Nuremberg Doctors’ Trial due to the intervention of the United States.

In July 1946 General Reinhard Gehlen (former chief of the Wehrmacht Foreign Armies East military intelligence service on the eastern front during World War II) arrived at Camp King and 

established the Gehlen Organization which later went on to become the BND (Bundesnachrichtendienst, or “Federal Intelligence Service”).

In 1946, Henry Kissinger was reassigned to teach at the European Command Intelligence School at Camp King.

Allen Dulles served for six months 

as the OSS Berlin station chief. In 1947, Congress created the Central Intelligence Agency and Dulles was closely involved with its development. His translator at this time was Henry Kissinger.

On July 13, 1951, Sidney Gottlieb had his first day of work at the CIA. Then-Deputy 

Director for Plans Allen Dulles hired him on Ira Baldwin’s recommendation. Baldwin had founded and run the biowarfare program at Fort Detrick years earlier, and had kept Gottlieb in his orbit throughout the years.

Interhandel was publicly traded in Switzerland from its formation 

as IG Chemie with a complex structure of ordinary and preference shares.
Approximately 80% of its capital was tied up in the long-running GAF investment, with the remainder consisting of various small chemical companies, Bank Hoffman of Switzerland, a small bank in Panama and 

various property investments – most of which had been acquired after the end of World War II, under the control of Managing Director Walter Germann, a relative of M. Greutert, a banker and the I.G Farben representative on the I.G. Chemie board of directors.

Shortly after the 

start of the U.S. involvement in the War, on April 24, 1942, the U.S. government seized General Aniline & Film (later GAF Materials Corporation), an Interhandel subsidiary, and it was not until 1963 that the long-running dispute between Interhandel and the U.S. government was 
The controlling interest of this entity rested with IG Farben in Germany. In the following decade before the outbreak of the Second World War, the American IG Chemical Corporation, or American IG, played important role in manufacturing of dyes, chemicals, and 

fertilizers, among others. Among its board of directors members were Edsel Ford and Walter C. Teagle.

On Edsel’s death, his father briefly reassumed the presidency of Ford, then Edsel’s son, Henry Ford II, became president of the company on September 21, 1945.

The Whiz Kids 

were a group of ten United States Army Air Forces veterans of World War II who became Ford Motor Company executives in 1946.

The Whiz Kids were led by their commanding officer, Charles B. “Tex” Thornton.

Thornton left Ford in 1948 to work for Hughes Aircraft. In 1953, he 

founded a company called Electro-Dynamics, then acquired the vacuum tube manufacturing business of Charles Litton, Sr. in 1953.

After the war, Henry Ford II hired Robert McNamara and a group of other Army Air Force veterans to work for Ford Motor Company. These “Whiz Kids” 

helped reform Ford with modern planning, organization, and management control systems.

On September 22, 1964, Robert F. Kennedy’s camp cried “scurrilous” yesterday to a campaign charge by Senator Kenneth B. Keating that Mr. Kennedy had made a deal with a “huge Nazi cartel.” 

Senator Keating, meanwhile, softened the charge, but insisted, at a press conference in Syracuse, that Mr. Kennedy should have taken greater pains to see that none of the proceeds from the sale of the General Aniline and Film Corporation should fall into the hands of its former 

German owners.

Senator, Keating, speaking Sunday in Newark at a meeting of the International Chemical Workers Union, said Mr. Kennedy, as Attorney General, had arranged a settlement whereby more than 560 million of assets in General Aniline would “be returned to a Swiss holding 

company that, he charged, was “simply a front” for I. G. Farben.

A State Department spokesman said Secretary of State Dean Rusk, not Mr. Kennedy, had initiated the settlement.

Dean Rusk returned to America to work briefly for the War Department in Washington. He joined the 

Department of State in February 1945, and worked for the office of United Nations Affairs. In the same year, he suggested splitting Korea into spheres of U.S. and of Soviet influence at the 38th parallel north. After Alger Hiss left State in January 1947, Rusk succeeded him (as 

director of the Office of Special Political Affairs), according to Max Lowenthal.

Dean Rusk was a supporter of the Marshall Plan and of the United Nations. In 1948, he supported the Secretary of State George Marshall in advising Truman against recognizing Israel, fearing it 

would damage relations with oil-rich Arab states like Saudi Arabia, but was overruled by Truman’s legal counsel, Clark Clifford, who persuaded the president to recognize Israel. When Marshall was asked to explain why he did not resign over the recognition of Israel, he replied 
that the secretary of state did not resign over decisions made by the president who had the ultimate control of foreign policy. Rusk, who admired Marshall, supported his decision and always quoted the remark made by Truman: “The president makes the foreign policy”. In 1949, he 

was made deputy Undersecretary of State under Dean Acheson, who had replaced Marshall as secretary of state.

In Clark Clifford’s role as presidential adviser, one of his most significant contributions was his successful advocacy, along with David Niles, of prompt 1948 

recognition of the new Jewish state of Israel, over the strong objections of Secretary of State General George Marshall.

In 1943, Congressman Fred Bradley accused Niles of having Communist connections while involved with the Ford Hall Forum. Allegedly based on information 

regarding Niles’ past that had been provided by his childhood classmate at Boston Latin School, Joseph Kennedy, these accusations are thought to have been largely motivated by antisemitism.

Niles was a committed Zionist and was important in providing access to the White House 

for American Zionists.

Niles’ efforts on behalf of Jewish statehood earned him the support and praise of such figures as Chaim Weizmann and Moshe Sharett. Upon the establishment of the State of Israel and the opening of an Israeli embassy in Washington, Niles became close with 

Ambassador Eliahu Eilat as well as his successor Abba Eban.

Chaim Weizmann founded the Sieff Research Institute in Rehovot (later renamed the Weizmann Institute of Science in his honor), and was instrumental in the establishment of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. 

Weizmann had offered the post of director to Nobel Prize laureate Fritz Haber, but took over the directorship himself after Haber’s death en route to Palestine. Before he became President of the State of Israel in February 1949, Weizmann pursued his research in organic chemistry 

at its laboratories.

The Commercial Solvents Corporation was established at the end of World War I; earning distinction as the pioneer producer of acetone and butanol by fermentation processes developed and patented by Dr. Chaim Weizmann. Terre Haute, Indiana was chosen to be 

the site of CSC’s research.

Steven Hatfill and his collaborator, SAIC vice president Joseph Soukup, commissioned William C. Patrick III, retired head of the old US bioweapons program (who had also been a mentor of Hatfill) to write a report on the possibilities of terrorist 

anthrax mailing attacks.

Patrick III began his professional career at the research division of Commercial Solvents Corporation in Terre Haute, Indiana.

Patrick III headed the American offensive biological warfare (BW) program at Fort Detrick, MD beginning in 1951. After 

biological weapons development was discontinued by President Richard Nixon in 1969, and the bioweapons were decommissioned in 1971–72, he continued to work at Fort Detrick on biowarfare defense projects until 1986.

Patrick joined the new U.S. Army Medical Research Institute of 

Infectious Diseases (USAMRIID) in 1972 and served as its Plans and Programs Officer until 1984, reporting directly to the commander. He participated in the planning, directing, coordinating, evaluating and reporting on a broad, complex program of medical defense against 


Patrick’s BW experience provided significant insights into Iraq’s BW program. On the UNSCOM 78 trip to Iraq (1994), his observations on how process equipment was being used at the Al Hakum facility provided the nearest thing to a “smoking gun” for Iraqi intent until 



they themselves declared an extensive BW program in 1995.

In 2020 during the COVID-19 pandemic, Steven Hatfill was interviewed on several media outlets including Stephen Bannon’s War Room: Pandemic.

In February 2020 Hatfill became an unpaid “volunteer” advisor to White House 

trade director Peter Navarro on the subject of the coronavirus pandemic.

From 2011 until 2016, Navarro was a frequent guest on the radio program The John Batchelor Show.

Before he joined the United States Marine Corps, Matt Pottinger worked as a journalist for Reuters between 

1998 and 2001. Then he moved to The Wall Street Journal until his retirement from journalism in 2005. For four years, he was a regular guest on the John Batchelor Show radio program.

On his second tour in Afghanistan, Matt Pottinger met U.S. Army General Michael T. Flynn, with 

whom he co-wrote a report. The report, published in January 2010 through the Center for a New American Security, was titled Fixing Intel: A Blueprint for Making Intelligence Relevant in Afghanistan.

In his NSC position, Pottinger advocated a tough stance on China that combined 



trade policy with national security. In September 2019, newly installed National Security Advisor Robert C. O’Brien named Pottinger Deputy National Security Advisor.
Because of his contacts in China, he was an early voice in the Trump administration pushing for more COVID-19 

precautions and called for travel ban with China. On January 28, Pottinger met with President Trump and told him that some people in China were testing positive for COVID-19 with no symptoms.

Robert O’Brien was the California managing partner of the law firm Arent Fox LLP for 

seven years.

Following his exit from the Senate, Bob Bennett joined the law firm Arent Fox as senior policy advisor.

In 1971, Bob Bennett purchased the Robert Mullen Company, a Washington, D.C. public-relations company.
Bennett’s principal client was the CIA-aligned Summa 

Corporation, the holding company of billionaire Howard Hughes. In 1974, after his CIA ties and those of the Mullen Company had been revealed by the Watergate scandal, he closed the Company and joined Summa full-time as the public relations director for the parent firm and Vice 



President for Public Affairs for Hughes Airwest, the airline. After Hughes’ death, Bennett left Summa Corporation to become president of Osmond Communications.

In 1962, Bob Bennett married Joyce McKay, a granddaughter of David O. McKay, the ninth president of the LDS Church. 

In 1920, the First Presidency assigned McKay to make a worldwide tour of the missions of the LDS Church with Hugh J. Cannon, who recorded the journey of some 61,646 miles. They opened a new mission to China, traveled to Hawaii (where McKay had a vision, promising to build a 

school near the temple) and visited Samoa, Tonga, New Zealand, and Palestine. In Palestine they met Wilford Booth and visited Armenian Latter-day Saints.

Film director Cecil B. DeMille consulted with McKay during the production of his 1956 epic film The Ten Commandments, 

forming a friendship until DeMille’s death.

DeMille was a brave and confident child. He gained his love of theater while watching his father and Belasco rehearse their plays. A lasting memory for DeMille was a lunch with his father and actor Edwin Booth. As a child, DeMille 

created an alter-ego, Champion Driver, a Robin Hood-like character, evidence of his creativity and imagination. The family lived in Washington, North Carolina, until Henry built a three-story Victorian-style house for his family in Pompton Lakes, New Jersey; they named this 

estate “Pamlico”. John Philip Sousa was a friend of the family, and DeMille recalled throwing mud balls in the air so neighbor Annie Oakley could practice her shooting.

Despite his reputation for extramarital affairs, DeMille did not like to have affairs with his stars, as he 

believed it would cause him to lose control as a director. He related a story that he maintained his self-control when Gloria Swanson sat on his lap, refusing to touch her.

While still married to Henri, Swanson had a lengthy affair with the married Joseph P. Kennedy, father of 

future President John F. Kennedy. He became her business partner and their relationship was an open secret in Hollywood.

During World War I, Joe Kennedy was an assistant general manager of a Boston area Bethlehem Steel shipyard; through that position, he became acquainted with 

Franklin D. Roosevelt, who was the Assistant Secretary of the Navy. In the 1920s, Kennedy made huge profits by reorganizing and refinancing several Hollywood studios; several acquisitions were ultimately merged into Radio-Keith-Orpheum (RKO) Studios. Kennedy increased his fortune 



with distribution rights for Scotch whisky. He owned the largest privately owned building in the country, Chicago’s Merchandise Mart.

Josephus Daniels was appointed by President Woodrow Wilson to serve as Secretary of the Navy during World War I. He became a close friend and 

supporter of Franklin D. Roosevelt, who served as his Assistant Secretary of the Navy and later was elected as United States president.

During World War I, Daniels created the Naval Consulting Board to encourage inventions that would be helpful to the Navy. Daniels asked 

Thomas Edison to chair the board, as the Secretary was worried that the US was unprepared for the new conditions of warfare and needed new technology.

Thomas Edison established a botanical laboratory in Fort Myers, Florida, in collaboration with businessmen Henry Ford and 

Harvey S. Firestone, and a laboratory in West Orange, New Jersey, that featured the world’s first film studio, the Black Maria.

George W. Merck was raised in Llewellyn Park, New Jersey, where he had access to Thomas Edison’s workshop.

During World War II, George W. Merck led 

the War Research Service, which initiated the U.S. biological weapons program.

Vannevar Bush became chairman of the board at Merck following the death of George W. Merck, serving until 1962. He worked closely with the company’s president, Max Tishler.

The Raytheon Company was 

founded in 1922 in Cambridge, Massachusetts, by Laurence K. Marshall, Vannevar Bush, and Charles G. Smith as the American Appliance Company.

Bush was appointed to the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA) in 1938, and soon became its chairman. As chairman of the 

National Defense Research Committee (NDRC), and later director of OSRD, Bush coordinated the activities of some six thousand leading American scientists in the application of science to warfare.

Bush appointed four leading scientists to the NDRC: Karl Taylor Compton (president 

of MIT), James B. Conant (president of Harvard University), Frank B. Jewett (president of the National Academy of Sciences and chairman of the Board of Directors of Bell Laboratories), and Richard C. Tolman (dean of the graduate school at Caltech); Rear Admiral 



Harold G. Bowen, Sr. and Brigadier General George V. Strong represented the military.

Vannevar Bush established a cordial relationship with Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson, and Stimson’s assistant, Harvey H. Bundy, who found Bush “impatient” and “vain”, but said he was “one 

of the most important, able men I ever knew”. Bush’s relationship with the navy was more turbulent. Bowen, the director of the Naval Research Laboratory (NRL), saw the NDRC as a bureaucratic rival, and recommended abolishing it.

Although Bowen and NRL were excluded from the 

Manhattan project, NRL’s work starting in 1939 on thermal separation of uranium isotopes at the Philadelphia Navy Yard steam plant did become a part of the project to build the atomic bomb. The S-50 facility at Oak Ridge National Laboratory was based on that concept as well. 


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