In 1970 there are approx. 20,000 foreign workers in Denmark (Source: Arbejdermuseet).
In 2018 there are 929,666 immigrants and only 4,851,524 Danes (Source: Den Korte Avis and Denmark’s Statistics).
In 2018 the number of people living in Denmark: 5,781,190 (Source: Den Korte Avis and Denmark’s Statistics).
In 2022 the number of people living in Denmark: 5,928,364 (According to Denmark’s Statistics).
In 1970 the number of people living in Denmark: 5,368,354 with approx. 20,000 “foreign workers” and in 2018 the numbers of Danes has fallen to 4,851,524, so it’s reasonable to assume that the number of Danes is the same or less in 2022. So the 147,174 extra people must be immigrants, which will make the total number of immigrants 1,076,840 and about 4,851,524 Danes (in 2022).
This is extremely concerning for Danish people, and Germanic people in general. Because of the problems immigrants are causing and especially because of the genetic and culturally damage and the threat of demographic genocide of the Danish people in the near future!
The High Seas Fleet Badge (German: Das Flottenkriegsabzeichen), also known as High Seas Fleet War Badge, was a World War IIGerman military decoration awarded for service to the crews of the Kriegsmarine High Seas Fleet, mainly of the battleships and cruisers, but also those ships that supported them operationally for which there was no other award given. Although the award was instituted in April 1941, it could be awarded for actions that took place prior to this date. It was “primarily in recognition of the sea struggle” against the British fleet.
The medal had an outer gold laurel wreath of oak leaves with the German Eagle at the top, while clutching a swastika. In the center was a “forward sailing battleship” in grey. The badge was worn on the lower part of the left breast pocket of the naval service tunic, underneath the 1st class Iron Cross, if awarded.
Criteria for award
To be eligible to receive the badge one must have 12 weeks service on a battleship or cruiser, with proof of distinction and good conduct. The number of weeks were reduced if one of these conditions were met:
If the recipient was wounded or killed during the voyage.
Why did Hitler declare war on the United States in December 1941? The Red Army was counter-attacking on the Eastern Front, the treaty with the Japanese did not require him to declare war and previously he avoided hostilities with the United States repeatedly and instructed particularly the Kriegsmarine to “stand down”. So why did Hitler declare war now? This video features Dr. Klaus Schmider from the Royal Military Academy in Sandhurst who researched this topics over the last few years.
The award was instituted on 15 May 1944 to bring the U-boat force in line with other branches of the German armed forces, all of which had a similar award to recognize valor. There were no specified merits for earning the award; decoration was based on the recommendations of the U-boat commander and subject to approval by Karl Dönitz. Awards were often due to the number of patrols completed or demonstrations of valor in combat. The clasp was worn on the upper left breast.
Wilhelm Ernst Peekhaus of Berlin submitted the design of the badge, which consisted of a central laurel wreath with a stylized submarine and wings of oak leaves. The wings on either side consisted of six staggered oak leaves (for a total of twelve). Two crossed swords decorated the bottom of the central wreath; the submarine in the middle mimicked the design of the U-Boat War Badge. The wreath integrated an eagle with turned down wings holding a swastika. After the war ended, sailors in Germany could only wear the medal if it did not include National Socialist emblems – in keeping with the German Ordensgesetz. An alternative design with a complete laurel wreath (without eagle and swastika) with a centered submarine emblem exist for this purpose.
The award was bestowed in two classes. The classes of the badge were manufactured in bronze, or silver.
Bronze – the lower grade and awarded based on the number of war patrols, the degree of risks involved in the mission and for personal bravery
Silver – on 24 November 1944, the silver class was introduced to further recognize bronze holders with continued merits, increased risk and acts of valor
The U-boat War Badge was originally instituted during the First World War on February 1, 1918. It was awarded to recognize U-boat crews who had completed three war patrols. The badge was worn on the lower left side of the uniform and was oval shaped resembling a wreath of laurel leaves. A submarine lay across the center and the German State Crown (Reichskrone) was inlaid at the top center of the wreath.
On October 13, 1939, the U-boat War Badge was reinstituted. It was very similar to the original badge with the exception of the imperial crown being replaced with a German Eagle above a swastika, and a more modernized submarine now facing towards the left was used. The new version was first made of bronze metal, with later ones made of zinc with a “gold wash”.
The award was bestowed in two classes:
U-Boat War Badge
There were several ways to be awarded this medal. The most common would be the completion of two or more war patrols. Although the completion of two war patrols might seem a lowly requirement, but a typical U-boat war cruise would often run into months at a time. Completing two war patrols could be equally dangerous as the U-boat has to endure constant attacks by Alliedaircraft and warships. The other occasion when this badge was awarded was having been wounded during a patrol or killed in action.
U-boat War Badge with Diamonds
The U-boat War Badge with Diamonds was instituted by GroßadmiralKarl Dönitz after he had received from Grand Admiral Erich Raeder a special solid gold version of the U-boat War Badge in which the wreath as well as the swastika were inlaid with diamonds.
The badge was a special issue award given to U-boat commanders who had received the Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross with Oak Leaves. This version was made of gold plate over silver. Manufactured by the firms Schwerin u. Sohn and Gebr. Godet & Co. It was the same as the basic pattern but with nine small diamonds inlaid in the swastika. This award was more of a personal award by Dönitz. Approximately 30 were awarded, including the original one to Admiral Dönitz.
The individuals allegedly received payment in cryptocurrencies to buy weapons and engage in kidnappings.
Tehran, Iran – Iran has executed four people and handed prison sentences to three others accused of working with Israeli intelligence.
The four individuals – identified as Hossein Ordoukhanzadeh, Shahin Imani Mahmoudabad, Milad Ashrafi Atbatan, and Manouchehr Shahbandi Bojandi – were hanged early on Sunday, according to the official news website of the judiciary.
According to the judiciary, all the individuals had a history of crimes, with Ordoukhanzadeh – the alleged main link with Mossad – having been imprisoned in Greece between 2014 and 2017 for attempting to traffic humans from Turkey to Greece.
Moore County, NC. A mostly impoverished rural county in southeast NC with the exception of the influx of Fort Bragg government money and, of course, the traditional home of Pineland. It rarely makes the news and is a place you never want to go. Lots of crime. The people that live there, at least for the most part, are transient, except for the ones who can’t get out. There’s an influx of liberal transplants racing to buy up cheap homes for pennies on the dollar, gentrifying traditional neighborhoods, planting BLM and rainbow flags, signs that say “y’all means all” and calling the police on the young black kids riding by Grandma’s old home, wondering why the blue haired people bought it and mommy is working two jobs and a side hustle and can’t make it. Same story in many places Seattle and Cali have infected here.