On 28 september 2009, in the Daily Mail, we read of fresh doubts over Hitler's death.
A skull fragment originally thought to be from Hitler has had its DNA tested, by American researchers.
The skull fragment has turned out to be that of a woman under 40.
The skull fragment was originally found outside Hitler's bunker, and it has been kept by Soviet intelligence.
Photos from : http://www.gentiuno.com/articulo.asp?articulo=867
"Soviet soldiers dug deep into the rubble of the Reich Chancellery for Hitler's corpse.
"They did not find it," states the May 14, 1945 issue of TIME magazine.
Stalin announced to Truman during lunch in Potsdam on July 17, 1945, 78 days after his 'death', that Hitler had escaped.
The American FBI kept a file on Hitler, long after 1945.
The FBI investigated reports from newspaper articles and individuals claiming that Hitler was in Argentina.
Back in 1944, Hoover had been told by an informant that Hitler would receive refuge in Argentina.
A memo stated that Argentine's leaders planned to conduct secret meetings with Hitler "for the arranging of importing arms and technicians into Argentina."
The memo stated that a "large wealthy German colony in Argentina affords tremendous possibilities... as a refuge for Hitler.... Count Luxburg, has been mentioned as operating a ranch which would serve in providing a haven."
Just after the war ended, Otto Abetz, Germany's wartime ambassador to France, claimed that Hitler "is certainly not dead."
On 20th June 1948, El Tiempo, a newspaper published in Colombia, claimed that Hitler had escaped by submarine to South America.
Sources include: Adolf Hitler's Secret FBI Files .
Photo taken from: http://barilochenazi.com.ar/contacto.htm
Under Operation Paperclip the US and British governments helped many Nazis to escape from Germany.
The following sources tell us more: http://www.rense.com/general54/1960.htm /http://www.coverups.com/hitler/visitors.htm
Abel Basti, an Argentinian journalist, is the author of 'Bariloche Nazi'.
Basti claims Hitler escaped to San Carlos de Bariloche, in Patagonia, in Argentina, and died in 1960.
According to Basti, Hitler reached South America by submarine on July 28, 1945.
The official story is that Hitler committed suicide in his bunker on April 30, 1945.
In 1978, Basti went to work as a forest ranger in Bariloche.
Basti was interested in the extradition to Italy of Nazi captain Erich Priebke in 1995.
Priebke was detained in Bariloche.
According to Basti, traces of Hitler's presence in southern Argentina gradually emerge.
Basti claims to have eyewitness accounts from qualified people who were with Hitler in Argentina.
Basti reports FBI, British Intelligence, and Argentinean Navy documents discussing the presence of Nazi subs in the South Atlantic in July and August 1945.
The first official reports, in 1945, talk of an escape.
When the Red Army entered the bunker, Stalin asked for confirmation of Hitler's death and the general in charge reportedly said that he could not give confirmation as there was no body.
According to Basti: "In 1950, two sailors from the Graf Spee, a German vessel sunk by its own crew on the River Plate, said that they received at least two submarines in Patagonia on July 28, 1945."
Fascists in the USA in 1939.
From this source, http://www.crystalinks.com/aldebaran.html, we learn more:
In his book, Basti reproduces documents, affidavits, photographs and blueprints concerning the sites that sheltered Hitler, Martin Bormann, Joseph Mengele and Adolf Eichmann.
Basti states that 'The only 'official' story is the report made by General Zhukov, commander of the Soviet armies that occupied Berlin. Zhukov reportedly stated that Hitler and several Nazi leaders had escaped, presumably to Spain or the Americas. "This is what Stalin advised the U.S. government," says Basti.
Basti's book has a photo of the Incalco Ranch, located in Villa la Angostura on the shores of Lago Nahuel Huapi, 80 kilometers (50 miles) north of Bariloche. This was where Hitler allegedly lived.
The ranch is hidden by a pine forest and can only be reached by boat or hydroplane.
The ranch belonged to one of the most trusted aides of Peron, who was president of Argentina from 1946 to 1955.
Basti refers to Peron's secretary Rudolph Fraude, son of a German millionaire. Fraude allegedly looked after former Nazis in Argentina, among them Eichmann, who was captured in 1960 outside Buenos Aires by Israeli commandos.
Basti claims that Hitler also lived at Hacienda San Ramon, 10 kilometers east of Bariloche, which belonged at the time to the German principality of Schaumberg-Lippe.
Basti emphasises the 'vital assistance' offered by Peron's government at the time 'to admit the Fuhrer's henchmen into that country.'