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This aspect of the story was pushed forward, again, a few years ago, when a retired Rear Admiral, allegedly living in Texas, who had been involved in the invasion, said he was shocked when he read material from a documentary, entitled "Rire from the Sky".
The fact is that there was plenty of evidence, at the time, to indicate that as late as 1947, elements of the Kriegsmarine, or German Navy, were still very much active in the South Atlantic, operating either out of South America, or some base, previously unsuspected, in the Antarctic. One of which even has a German U-boat stopping an Icelandic whaler named Juliana in Antarctic waters, in 1947 and insisting that its captain, named Hekla, sell the U-boat crew supplies from her available stores.
Now, one must admit that if a person were making up such a story, why would they claim to be taken, of all places, to the pole?
Of course, one must also realize that at the time of Schmidts comments, the rumors of secret Nazi bases at the poles were already fairly common... In his defense, it must be noted that his description of the aerial discs, as he called them, matched pictures captured from the Germans in the final days of the Second World War.
It is interesting to note that at the end of the war the Allies determined that there were 250,000 Germans unaccounted for, even taking into account casualties and deaths.
This would be quite a population base for a fledgling colony, and provide the essential degree of skill, expertise, and pure manpower for an industrial base of any sort, let alone the production of, even by todays standards, extremely high technology.All Unidentified Flying Object researchers are, of course, aware of the multitude of reports concerning sightings of flying saucers with swastikas or iron crosses on them, aliens speaking German, etc.