Hitler's Doubles: Fully-Illustrated
Added: (Sat Apr 18 2015)
Pressbox (Press Release) -
Was the brutal dictator of the 20th century the masked instrument of a double image delusion? Recently released war records reveal “political decoys” (doppelgangers or body-doubles). It is documented that the Nazi Fuhrer vetted at least four doubles. Look-alikes and crisis actors were used to impersonate Hitler in order to draw attention away from him and to deal with risks on his behalf. “Hitler’s Doubles,” authored by Peter Fotis Kapnistos, details their names, their peacetime occupations, their deaths, and an escape to South America. The world’s first donor artificial insemination was with the wife of a Quaker in the late 1800s. Who was the top-secret paternal donor? Was the Quaker-son secret agent Aleister Crowley one of Adolf Hitler’s doubles? Why did Walt Disney make use of Nazi scientists to build space technology after he visited South America? Hitler's Doubles covers modern history events: The assassination of JFK, the Watergate scandal, the Iran hostage crisis, the Iran-Contra affair, the collapse of the Soviet Union, the attacks of 9/11, the appearance of the Islamic State... with their cloaked backing of ex-Nazi interests.
About the author:
Peter Fotis Kapnistos is a Greek American journalist, editor, and publisher residing in the Eastern Mediterranean islands. After a career in fashion and advertising photography, he turned to journalism. Peter was editor for the "Athens News," Greece's oldest English-language daily newspaper. In cooperation with the Associated Press and Apple computers, Peter oversaw the making of "Greece Today," one of the first direct online English-language desktop published tabloids in the Near East. Peter helped to introduce public access to the Internet in the east Aegean islands by establishing a number of Internet cafes there. Peter Fotis Kapnistos worked under Professor Spyridon Marinatos, the archaeologist who excavated the ruins of Akrotiri on the island of Thera (Santorini). Peter was the assistant of Spiros Tsavdaroglou, an administrative photographer for the National Archaeological Museum of Greece. Peter also assisted the team that photographed the royal tomb of Philip II of Macedon, father of Alexander the Great, discovered in the 1980s by the archaeologist Manolis Andronicus.