Former Nazi war criminals received Social Security from U.S.

In a shocking new investigation done by the Associated Press on Oct. 20, former Nazi war criminals were found to have received Social Security benefits from the taxpayer and United States government, and many even received continued benefits after they were deported from the country. In an ongoing expose on Nazi’s brought into the U.S. after World War II, at least 38 former war criminals received millions of dollars in Social Security benefits despite the fact they should have been arrested and tried for war crimes resulting from actions done under the Nuremberg Laws.

US taxpayers have paid millions of dollars in Social Security benefits to dozens of suspected Nazi war criminals, even after they were forced out of the United States, an investigation by the Associated Press has found.

The investigation revealed that since 1979, at least 38 members of the Nazi Party, including the notoriously brutal SS guards, were able to receive millions of dollars in Social Security payments.

Of that number, at least four former Nazis – all of whom live in Europe – are still collecting their benefits. – RT

After World War II the United States was complicit in securing and harboring former Nazi party members, many of whom committed atrocious crimes against humanity during their reign in the Third Reich. The U.S. used these former scientists and Doctors to further the new CIA intelligence service and space programs, and gave many of them new identities as well as acceptance into the Social Security program.

As the generation that fought the Nazi scourge in World War II survives today through the Social Security programs that were created during the Great Depression, one must wonder what these great men and women must feel about a government that has been found to also be providing these same retirement benefits to non-citizens and war criminals. But as the aftermath of World War II has proven to the world and in the construction of the American empire, crime is seen and determined only in the eyes of the beholder, and yesterday’s war criminal may well become today’s subsidy of the state.