Bernd 05/03/2021 (Mon) 19:33:22 No.43489 del
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Western and Southern Theaters
First Szálasi talks about them together because only one real adversary is needed to be fought and that one ties both together: England.
In short England built it's colonial empire and guards it from other European powers by cultivating a ring of client states around Europe that she can manipulate and pitch against any challengers. Among those client states some even could acquire a large colonies (like France), but England tied the whole economy of Europe to herself and controlled it via her exchanges, and whatever goods did not run personally through her hand, she still made sure to profit from them. This system she created she calls "continental balance", and is directed against the isolated Germany.
He lists the following client states: Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Netherlands, Belgium, France, Spain, Portugal, Italy, Albania, Greece, Turkey, Syria, Palestine, Egypt.
The war was already on in the interwar period, it was fought with economical, political, and social tools, and in 1939 not a new war broke out, it only got complemented with the fourth aspect, the military one. This is why he considers the war defensive on the part of Germany, and the immediate aim was to break chains that bounds Europe, by defeating the clients, which were turned against Germany, one after the other. He says these countries from Poland to Greece: "as logs were thrown at the legs of Germany, but they couldn't stumble her instead got kicked, first by Germany, whom they were aimed at, then by her, who threw them."
The long term goal of the struggle however was to break the power of the Judaist Plutocrats and take the control of the resources out from England's hand, and give it back to the folks, led by Germany.