Secret conspiracy by 200 elite neo-Nazi soldiers in & # 39; German SAS & # 39; to slaughter politicians
Secret conspiracy by 200 elite neo-Nazi soldiers in & # 39; German SAS & # 39; to slaughter politicians and immigrants in a mission known as & # 39; Day X & # 39; is broken after the former big confessions.
- Elite soldiers were planning to kill Green Party & # 39; s Claudia Roth and other left wings
- They wanted to perform their conspiracy when the law and order broke in Germany
- I believed this was imminent and death squads were formed for murders
Sebastian Murphy bates for Mailonline
Two hundred elite soldiers who formed a secret neo-Nazi faction within the German equivalent of the SAS wanted to kill immigrants to the country.
They joined forces to unleash chaos on what they cited as Day X when they wanted to kill Green Party leader Claudia Roth, minister Heiko Mass and ex-president Joachim Gauck.
But the authorities broke the renegade group of the KSK unit of the Bundeswehr before their death squads were able to carry out the murders.
Authorities unearthed 200 elite soldiers who were planning to run left players (pictured, a file photo of the KSK unit of Bundeswehr – there is no suggestion that these soldiers were involved in the conspiracy)
They planned to kill Green Party leader Claudia Roth (left) and Foreign Minister Heiko Mass (right)
The 200 soldiers were also targeting leaders of asylum groups who accused them of rape, terror and social unrest, the new weekly Focus reports from Berlin.
The membership of their organization grew when Chancellor Angela Merkel left a million refugees into the country in 2015.
A report on the opposition of the neo-Nazis reads: "Numerous interrogations paint a picture of a conspiratorial power that is not supposed to shun the killing of political opponents."
The racists would have Day X unleashed when law and order collapsed – something that they as & # 39; imminent & # 39; considered.
After Angela Merkel (left) opened the borders, the ranks of the group grew and they planned to kill former president Joachim Gauck (right)
The police originally thought that the plot was just an alcohol-driven fantasy – but interrogators then took the truth from a former air force magician.
The plotters all belonged to a group called Uniter, which was established in 1996 to provide soldiers who had toured Afghanistan and Africa. Uniter has denied any knowledge of the group.
German authorities have also fired training camps at the Austrian and Swiss borders in the field of weapons, ammunition, food and petrol.