"From 1950 to 1955, Gisevius was director of the Dallas, Texas Council of World Affairs, after which he lived for several years in West Berlin, then again in Switzerland..."
From a German Source - (Thanks to DA for finding this):
Hans Bernd Gisevius
Hans Bernd Gisevius at Wiki
Gustav Adolf Timothy Hans Bernd Gisevius (born July 14, 1904 in Arnsberg , † February 23, 1974 in Müllheim ) was a German politician, civil servant andresistance fighters .
Gisevius, as a former German national, initially made himself available to National Socialism before turning to the resistance. Until his forced departure in January 1934 and subsequent change to the police department of the Reich Ministry of the Interior , he worked as a court assessor in the Secret State Police Office ( Gestapo ). He was a member of the resistance group led by Ludwig Beck , Hans Oster and Helmuth Groscurth and served as a liaison with the US Secret Service Office of Strategic Services (OSS) in Bern , which was headed by Allen W. Dulles . At the assassination on July 20, 1944 , he stayed in the Bendlerblock . As one of the few survivors of the resistance of July 20, 1944, he published several books about the Nazi era after the war, the source value of which is assessed differently.
Gisevius was the son Oberverwaltungsgerichtsrates Hans Gisevius (1861-1938) and his wife Hedwig. He came from a civil service and peasant family. He attended humanistic high schools in Arnsberg, Berlin-Lichterfelde and Luckau. In March 1924 he passed the testimony of maturity. To his classmates in Lichterfelde belonged Walter Kempner , who later became known as a physician. 
From 1924 to 1928 Gisevius studied law in Marburg, Berlin and Munich. Among his fellow students in Berlin were the later Nazi medical officer Leonardo Conti and Robert Kempner , the later prosecutor at the Nuremberg Trials, which Gisevius was to meet there as a witness again.  On 25./28. In July 1928, Gisevius passed the first State Law Examination at the Higher Regional Court in Kassel and in September 1928 became a clerk in the Superior Court in Berlin . During the preparatory service he was only in the district of the District Court Berlin II at the prosecutor II, the district court Berlin-Lichterfelde and the District Court II in Berlin used. After a sentence transfer (see below) he spent the last part of his preparatory service in the District Court district of Düsseldorf, where he was employed at the district court of Dusseldorf , the district court of Dusseldorf and the Higher Regional Court of Dusseldorf . In 1929, Gisevius became a Dr. with a work supervised by Franz Leonhard on the use claim of the owner in Marburg. jur. doctorate (exam of 18 November 1929, predicate: cum laude). The Great State Examination, the completion of the preparatory service, he passed on June 26, 1933. 
Politically Gisevius was close to the young conservative movement in the 1920s: He was involved in the university ring Deutscher Art and was in connection with young conservative intellectuals such as Martin Spahn and Edgar Jung.
From 1929 Gisevius belonged to the DNVP, for which he appeared as a political speaker. So he agitated in 1929 for the proposed by the DNVP , the Nazi Party and the soldiers' troop Stahlhelm introduced referendum against the Young Plan . Because of the nature of his political appearance, disciplinary action against him was taken repeatedly by the regulators he covered as a trainee. In addition, several criminal cases against Gisevius were initiated for insulting political opponents. Among other things caused a stir in the press a case for insulting the District Administrator Hausmann. An insult by Reich Chancellor Heinrich Brüning led to a judicial condemnation. In May 1930, he was finally convicted of his propaganda activities for the referendum against the Young Plan from Berlin to Dusseldorf. 
In 1930 Gisevius applied for a seat as a Member of the Reichstag and in 1932 for a seat in the Prussian Landtag , but was not elected both times.
At the end of 1931 Gisevius became the youngest member of the Reichsvorstand of the DNVP. In the course of the successive conversion of the DNVP into a political movement under the party chairman Alfred Hugenberg , who had been in office since 1928, the construction of so-called combat squadrons of the party was carried out. Gisevius took over in this context in the fall of 1931, the organization of a working group of young German nationals in Dusseldorf from the paramilitary German National Kampfring West - one of several so-called battle rings the DNVP in the then increasingly violent political dispute should give physical support - developed, whose leader he became. He was also involved in the party-internal wing battles of the DNVP, where he represented together with Spahn and Eduard Stadtler the line of approach to National Socialism. In October 1931, Gisevius took part in a meeting organized by Herbert von Bose of young conservative intellectuals, which took place at the edge of the meeting, which served to discuss the future political orientation of right-wing intellectual circles. In the words of Ulrich Herbert , Gisevius and his party friend Spahn "sympathized" strongly with the NSDAP at that time. 
Time of National Socialism
After having sympathized with the NSDAP since 1931, Gisevius joined them after the National Socialists came to power . Gisvius received a letter of admission to the NSDAP of 11 November 1933 with entry date of 9 June 1933.  The public was informed by a report of the Volkischer Beobachter of 11 June 1933 titled "Disintegration of the German National Front" Gisevius's conversion to the NSDAP (as well as the transfer of DNVP Reichstag deputy Martin Spahn ). As a reason for his transfer from the DNVP to the NSDAP, he stated that there was "no room for that parliamentary, tactical approach", the "party state" was "dead". 
From August to December of the same year Gisevius was - with leave of absence from the judicial service - in the higher administration with the political police at the Berlin police headquarters used. After transfer to the Ministry of the Interior he was employed in January 1934 as a research assistant in the police department led by Kurt Daluege . In this position he experienced in 1933/34 under Rudolf Diels the establishment of the Secret State Police (Gestapo), their takeover by the SS in April 1934 and the murder of June 30, 1934 in the wake of the " Röhm Putsches " with, who also some of Gisevius' former political companion like Edgar Jung fell victim. On May 16, 1934, he was officially taken over as a judicial officer from the judicial service in the general administration and appointed government minister. By appointment of 31 October 1934, he was appointed to the Government Council.
Diels said after 1945 that Gisevius in 1933 had the ambition to rise even the head of the political police, which he, Diels, but prevented. The transfer of Gisevius to the Ministry of the Interior in January 1934 - after five months with the police - took place at the instigation of Diels. Robert Kempner, who knew Diels and Gisevius before 1933 as young men in the administrative service and met them again at the Nuremberg Trials, described them as "intimate enemies" from the beginning of their relationship and declared that they had "idolatrously" hated each other. Manifest rainfall found this in their post-war memoir. 
Due to his rejection of further expansion of the Gestapo - and its activities against it - Gisevius resigned from the Ministry of Interior in June 1935. Instead, he was transferred as a government and criminal council in the Prussian State Office for Criminal Investigation , to whose head Arthur Nebe (with whom he had been in relationship since 1933), he developed a close friendship. 
When Gisevius was to be hired in Berlin as part of the police preparations for the 1936 Summer Olympics , Reinhard Heydrich wrote in a letter dated 17 February 1936 to the Berlin police chief Wolf-Heinrich von Helldorff that Gisevius was dismissed from this task. Heydrich complained that Gisevius "always the secret police has presented all conceivable difficulties, so that the relationship between him and us was extremely unpleasant." The appointment of Heinrich Himmler as Reich police chief led to the dismissal of Gisevius' from the police service.
Temporarily he came under the protection of the Westphalian Chief President Ferdinand Freiherr von Lüninck as a government in Münster under, in late 1937, he moved to the government in Potsdam. At least since 1938 he was privy to the first assassination plans of military circles. In particular, he worked closely with Hans Oster and, according to the historian Gerd R. Ueberschar , was one of the "main protagonists of the planned coup d'etat against the dictator in the summer of 1938 in order to prevent a war because of the Sudetenland ." After the Munich Agreement , these plans were canceled, Gisevius and Oster destroyed all documents. From 1939 Gisevius pursued together with Ludwig Beck , Hans Oster and Helmuth Groscurth the goal of a violent overthrow of the Nazi regime. This group differed from that of the new chief of staff of the army, Franz Halder , who at first only wanted to prevent an expansion of the war. '
During the Second World War
Admiral Wilhelm Canaris had Gisevius move in September 1939 as a special leader in the Foreign Office / Defense in the High Command of the Wehrmacht . From there Gisevius was transferred in 1940 as Vice Consul to the German Consulate General in Zurich , where he pursued intelligence activities.
The secret headquarters of the German defense was then in Bern . Gisevius put links of resistance to the also resident in Berne US Office of Strategic Services (OSS) under the leadership of Allen Welsh Dulles ) and British intelligence agencies ( Special Operations Executive or from 1941 Political Warfare Executive , Bernese representative was Elizabeth Wiskemann ) ago. 
Frequently commuting between Switzerland and Germany, Gisevius traveled in mid-July 1944 in anticipation of the assassination attempt on Hitler by Claus Schenk Count von Stauffenberg to Berlin. In April / May 1944, on behalf of the conspirators, he offered to assist the Americans, in the event of a Western invasion, to support Allied airborne operations at strategically central locations, citing names of the conspirators and appropriate amphibious landings.  At the heart of the proposals submitted by Gisevius were landings of Allied forces in Bremen and Hamburg, and - despite Rommel's ambivalent attitude - on the Atlantic coast. Hitler was to be isolated on the Obersalzberg . Behind these proposals, the intention was "to prevent the spread of communism in Germany," which it was considered necessary "to give the Anglo-American troops the way to Germany before the eastern front collapses." 
The July 20, 1944 Gisevius partly spent in the Bendler Block , but could escape the access of the Gestapo after the failure of the revolution. In an assembled in December 1944 by the head of the RSHA Ernst Kaltenbrunner overview of the relatives of the conspirators of July 20, 1944, which were taken into custody, it says: "Further measures of family liability extend to the Goerdeler family as well as to the closer relatives of the fleeting Gisevius and Kuhn as well as deathly condemned Colonel von Hofacker . " Gisevius was able to submerge in Berlin and in January 1945 with the help of falsified by the OSS papers to Switzerland , giving him political asylum granted. Due to Gisevius' untraceability his sister Anneliese (* 1903) had been taken in his clan attachment: Together with other relatives of those involved on July 20, 1944, she was interned in the Hindenburg-Baude in the Giant Mountains and finally in May 1945 freed in South Tyrol .
In 1946 Gisevius testified extensively as a witness at the Nuremberg trial of the main war criminals before the International Military Tribunal in Nuremberg against Hermann Goering , Ernst Kaltenbrunner and Wilhelm Keitel and in favor of Hjalmar Schacht and Wilhelm Frick . After questioning by the Nuremberg prosecutor Robert H. Jackson to the perpetrators of the Reichstag fire , he stated that, based on the request of Adolf Hitler for a large propaganda coup in the run-up to the elections , Joseph Goebbels had the idea to have the Reichstag lighted and shaming the communists. It was carried out by a ten-member SA command, which had penetrated on February 28, 1933, covered by Hermann Goering, through an underground tunnel between the Reichstag Presidential Palace and the Reichstag in the Reichstag building and the local fire by the spread of selbstentzündlicher materials. 
In the same year appeared under the title To the bitter end Gisevius' memoirs to his resistance activities under National Socialism, in which he claims to "entheroisieren" the assassination attempt of 20 July 1944, to avoid a "false myth". Instead, he spoke of the failure of the conspirators, all had felt "partakers in a common guilt". For the published a year later English language edition Allen W. Dulles wrote the preface, in which he announced that he had helped Gisevius to escape from Berlin. 
From 1950 to 1955, Gisevius was director of the Dallas , Texas Council of World Affairs , after which he lived for several years in West Berlin , then again in Switzerland. In the 1960s, the former SA storm leader Hans Georg rifle civil law against the claim that he was the perpetrator of the 1933 Reichstag fire. Gisevius had raised this accusation at the Nuremberg trial, in his book To the Bitter End and in the weekly Die Zeit . The district court Dusseldorf forbade him in 1969 the repetition of this claim and sentenced him to pay damages of about 30,000 DM.
Gisevius' estate is kept in the archive of the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich . A smaller estate splitter is also located in the Institute of Contemporary History in Munich. His personal files from his time in the judiciary lie in the Federal Archives of Berlin.
With regard to his resistance activities, Gisevius, who, according to the historian Peter Hoffmann , "developed from the Gestapo official of 1933 and 1934 to the conspirator of the year 1938",  in the relevant literature on national-conservative resistance to the National Socialist rule Mostly a positive certificate issued. The British-Israeli historian and anti-Semitism researcher Robert Wistrich sees in Gisevius' book To the bitter end a deserving account of resistance activities, including "close-ups of leading figures of the Third Reich". In addition, Gisevius had not concealed the consent of millions of Germans who "played hide-and-seek with themselves". The former deputy director of the German Historical Institute in London , Lothar Kettenacker , calls Gisevius' records the "first eyewitness account of a co-conspirator who was present on July 20 in the Bendlerstraße". 
In English-speaking countries in particular, Gisevius, with his confession, contributed to the inadequacy and failure of the resistance to which he belonged, and to the benevolent reception of German resistance research. 
However, the reliability of Gisevius' memories was also doubted by various sources. The historian Hans Rothfels criticized as early as 1949, "especially in the form of verbatim recitations and dramatic scenes in the detective novel style " Gisevius' work is not very convincing.  According to Christian Hartmann , "Gisevius's testimony [...] because of some discrepancies in individual cases can not serve as the sole basis of a proof, at most as a support for findings from other sources."  Gisevius' effort to emphasize the role of Hans Globke in the preparation of Stauffenberg's assassination of Hitler - "without Globke would not have been possible July 20," he wrote in his memoirs - can, in the opinion of his biographer Jürgen Bevers " not be taken seriously ". 
Controversial is the reception of Gisevius' personality and the value of his book To the bitter end of historians, who are considered protagonists in the dispute over the question of the sole perpetrator Marinus van der Lubbes at the 1933 Reichstag fire.  Karl-Heinz Janßen and Fritz Tobias described it as "sensational and unconcerned about the truth edited gangster novel", according to Henning Köhler , it contains "just snapped up, kolportagehafte reports, pompous claims, what he wants to have seen everything, and even the actual experience is often tended to be distorted. " 
On the other hand, the representatives of the Mehrtäterthese at the Reichstag fire, Alexander Bahar and Wilfried Kugel criticize, although a few inaccuracies in Gisevius' memorial as well as a time owed to the penchant for" romance [s] embellishments " However, his portrayals essentially hold for authentic insider knowledge of a member of the resistance movement. The American historian Benjamin Carter Hett points out that the IfZ historian Hermann Graml in an expertise for a judicial dispute as early as 1962 have assessed the book positive.  Hett himself considers Gisevius' testimony to the Reichstag fire, which Gisevius had made without access to documents, to be "respectable" at the Nuremberg Trials and his commemorative report, since the "theses" of his statement "are always new findings from various documents are well underpinned in many parts ". 
The use claim of the owner , Quakenbrück 1929.
To the bitter end . Zurich 1946. First volume: From the Reichstag fire to the Fritsch crisis . Second volume: From the Munich Agreement to July 20, 1944. Fretz & Wasmuth Verlag, Zurich 1946; again in 1947/48; "Special edition brought up to date by the author" in Volume 1, Bertelsmann Lesering 1961; again Droemer Knaur , 1987 ISBN 3-426-03677-0 .
To the Bitter End . Boston 1947 (preface Allen W. Dulles )
Adolf Hitler. Attempt an interpretation. Rütten & Loening, Munich 1963
Where is Nebe? Memories of Hitler's Reichskriminaldirektor . Droemer Verlag, Zurich 1966.
The beginning of the end. How it began with Wilhelm II. Droemer Knaur, Zurich 1971.
Susanne Strässer: Hans Bernd Gisevius - An Oppositionist on Outposts. In: Klemens von Klemperer , Rainer Zitelmann , Enrico Syring (ed.): »For Germany«. The men of the 20th of July. Ullstein, Frankfurt am Main 1996, ISBN 3-548-33207-2 , pp. 56-70.
Marcus Giebeler: The controversy over the Reichstag fire. Source problems and historiographic paradigms. Martin Meidenbauer, Munich 2010, pp. 272-274.
Michael Wildt : Generation of the Unconditioned. The Leadership Corps of the Reich Security Main Office. Hamburger Edition, Hamburg 2003, ISBN 3-930908-87-5(at the same time habilitation thesis, University of Hannover, 2001).
In representations to the resistance
Peter Hoffmann : resistance, coup d'état, assassination. The fight of the opposition against Hitler. 3rd edition, Piper, Munich 1979, ISBN 3-492-02459-9 .
Jürgen Schmädeke , Peter Steinbach : The resistance against National Socialism. German society and resistance to Hitler. Piper, Munich 1986, ISBN 3-492-10685-4 .
Peter Steinbach , Johannes Tuchel (ed.): Resistance to the National Socialist dictatorship 1933-1945. Lukas, Berlin 2004, ISBN 3-936872-37-6 .
Gerd R. Ueberschar (ed.): July 20, 1944. Evaluation and reception of German resistance against the Nazi regime. Bund, Cologne 1994, ISBN 3-7663-2370-9 .
Antje Vollmer , Lars-Broder Keil (ed.): What do I actually have in common with these generals? And now shall I die for her? In: Stauffenberg's companions. The fate of the unknown conspirators. Hanser, Berlin 2013, ISBN 978-3-446-24156-5 ; TB: dtv, Munich 2015, ISBN 3-423-34859-3 ; Softcover: Federal Agency for Civic Education , Series 1347, Bonn 2013 (one section each).
In the memoir literature
Allen Welsh Dulles : Conspiracy in Germany. Kassel 1949 . (In the original Germany's Underground ).
The master spy of Bern , directed by Mathias Haentjes. Portrait of Allen Welsh Dulles, first broadcast 2005 on Swiss television SF1 ( Online )
Nachlass (PDF) by Hans Bernd Gisevius in the archive of the ETH Zurich (with an online short biography available)
↑ a b Susan Strässer: Hans Bernd Gisevius - An Opposition on "Outpost". In: Klemens von Klemperer (ed.): »For Germany«. The men of the 20th of July. 1996, p. 56.
↑ CV in: Gisevius: The use claim of the owner. Quakenbrück 1929; however, Robert Kempner writes: Prosecutor of an epoch. Memoirs. 1986, p. 30 explicitly: "The [Gisevius] was of course not at the Gymnasium, in Lichterfelde, who was at the Realgymnasium! Of course, people came here, they wanted to be more real. "
↑ Robert Kempner: Prosecutor of an epoch. Memoirs. 1986, p. 230 "[Gisevius] was in a class with my brother."
↑ Robert Kempner: Prosecutor of an epoch. Memoirs. 1986, p. 30.
↑ a b Susan Strässer: Hans Bernd Gisevius - An Opposition on "Outpost". In: Klemens von Klemperer (ed.): »For Germany«. The men of the 20th of July. 1996, p. 56 f.
↑ Ulrich Herbert: Best. Biographical Studies on Radicalism, Weltanschauung and Reason. P. 120 f.
↑ Alexander Bahar / Wilfried Ball: Reichstag Fire: How History Is Made. 2001, S. 542. (see also Federal Archives Berlin: BDC: PK file Hans Bernd Gisevius, preserved as a microfilm PK D 59, Figure 600).
↑ Susanne Strässer: Hans Bernd Gisevius - An Oppositionist on "Outpost", in: Klemens von Klemperer (ed.): "For Germany" The Men of July 20 , 1996, p. 57. Partly, his party entry into the literature Also dated February or June 1933: February 1933 gives to Michael Wildt: Generation of the Unconditioned. The Leadership Corps of the Reich Security Main Office . Hamburger Edition, Hamburg 2003, p. 306; June 1933 gives to Anton Ritthaler : A stage on Hitler's way to undivided power. Hugenberg's resignation as Reich Minister. (PDF, 1.4 MB) In: Quarterly Journal of Contemporary History . 2nd issue / April 1960, pp. 193-219, here p. 198 f.
↑ Anton Ritthaler : A stage on Hitler's way to undivided power. Hugenberg's resignation as Reich Minister. (PDF, 1.4 MB) In: Quarterly Journal of Contemporary History. 2nd issue / April 1960, p. 199.
↑ Klaus Wallbaum: The defector. Rudolf Diels (1900-1957) - the first Gestapo chief of the Hitler regime , Frankfurt a. M. and. a. 2009, p. 129.
↑ German biographical encyclopedia. Volume 3. ed. Rolf Vierhaus. Saur, Munich 2006, ISBN 978-3-598-25030-9 , p 467.
↑ Michael Wildt: Generation of the Unconditional. The Leadership Corps of the Reich Security Main Office . Hamburger Edition, Hamburg 2003, p. 306.
↑ Gerd R. Ueberschär: Military position against Hitler's war policy 1939 to 1941. In: Jürgen Schmädeke and Peter Steinbach : The resistance against the national socialism. German society and resistance to Hitler . Piper, Munich 1986, pp. 345-367, here p. 346; in detail Peter Hoffmann: resistance, coup d'état, assassination: the opposition's fight against Hitler. Piper, 3rd edition, Munich 1979, pp. 112-119.
↑ Gerd R. Ueberschar: Military position against Hitler's war policy 1939 to 1941 , p. 360; see. also Ekkehard Klausa : Conservatives in the resistance. In: Peter Steinbach and Johannes Tuchel: Resistance to the National Socialist dictatorship 1933-1945. Lukas, Berlin 2004, pp. 185-201, here p. 195; see. in detail Peter Hoffmann: resistance, coup d'état, assassination: the opposition's fight against Hitler. Piper, 3rd edition, Munich 1979, p. 176-182.
↑ Bernd Martin: The foreign policy failure of the resistance 1943/44 . In: Jürgen Schmädeke and Peter Steinbach (ed.): The resistance to National Socialism. German society and resistance to Hitler . Piper, Munich 1986, pp. 1037-1060, here p. 1047 f.
↑ Peter Hoffmann: resistance, coup d'état, assassination: the opposition's fight against Hitler. Piper, 3rd edition, Munich 1979, p. 298 f.
↑ Hermann White : Biographical Encyclopedia to the Third Reich . Fischer Paperback, Frankfurt a. M. 2002, ISBN 3-596-13086-7 , p. 146 f.
↑ Ulrike Hett, Johannes Tuchel: The Reactions of the Nazi State to July 20, 1944. In: Peter Steinbach and Johannes Tuchel (ed.): Resistance to the National Socialist dictatorship 1933-1945. Lukas, Berlin 2004, p. 522-538, here p. 528f .; see also the imprisonment to the sister, Annelise Gisevius, in the Dachau concentration camp Peter Koblank: The liberation of the special and clan prisoners in South Tyrol , online edition Mythos Elser 2006.
↑ Marcus Giebeler: The controversy over the Reichstag fire. Source problems and historiographic paradigms . Martin Meidenbauer, Munich 2010, p. 273.
↑ The trial of the major war criminals before the International Military Tribunal, Nuremberg, 14 November 1945 to 1 October 1946. Volume 12, Nuremberg 1947, pp. 185-331.
↑ The trial of the major war criminals before the International Military Tribunal, Nuremberg, Vol. 12, Nuremberg 1947, p. 276 ff .; see Alexander Bahar and Wilfried Kugel: The Reichstag fire. How history is made. Berlin 2001, p. 542 ff.
↑ Gisevius, To the bitter end, p. 202, p. 368 u. P. 372 after Lothar Kettenacker: The Attitude of the Western Allies towards Hitler's Assassination and Resistance after July 20, 1944 . In: Gerd R. Ueberschar (ed.): The 20. July 1944. Evaluation and reception of the German resistance to the Nazi regime. Bund, Cologne 1994, pp. 19-37, here p. 27 f.
↑ Lothar Kettenacker: The Attitude of the Western Allies against the Hitler Assault and Resistance after July 20, 1944. p. 23.
↑ Alexander Bahar and Wilfried ball : The Reichstag fire. How history is made. edition q, Berlin 2001. pp. 787-792, especially p. 791 f.
↑ Peter Hoffmann: resistance, coup d'état, assassination: the opposition's fight against Hitler . Piper, 3rd edition, Munich 1979, p. 295.
↑ In addition to the contributions already mentioned in the bibliography and in the footnotes, there are also numerous other documents in Marcus Giebeler's book: The controversy surrounding the Reichstag fire. Source problems and historiographic paradigms . Martin Meidenbauer, Munich 2010, p. 273f., Footnote 950.
↑ Robert Wistrich: Who was who in the Third Reich? A biographical dictionary . Fischer Paperback, Frankfurt a. M. 1987, ISBN 3-596-24373-4 , p 107.
↑ Lothar Kettenacker: The attitude of the Western Allies against the Hitler attack and resistance after July 20, 1944 . In: Gerd R. Ueberschar (ed.): The 20. July 1944. Evaluation and reception of the German resistance to the Nazi regime. Bund, Cologne 1994, pp. 19-37, here p. 27.
↑ Lothar Kettenacker: The attitude of the Western Allies against the Hitler attack and resistance after July 20, 1944 , p. 28.
↑ Hans Rothfels: The German opposition to Hitler. An appreciation . Scherpe, Krefeld 1949, p. 210.
↑ Christian Hartmann: Halder. Chief of Staff of Hitler 1938-1942 . Schöningh, Paderborn 1991, p. 29 f., Note 26. Hartmann cites Winfried Baumgart's approval: Hitler's address to the leaders of the Wehrmacht on 22 August 1939. A source-critical investigation . In: Quarterly Journal of Contemporary History 16 (1968), p. 127 ( online, accessed 16 December 2013).
↑ Jürgen Bevers: The man behind Adenauer. Hans Globkes promotion from Nazi lawyer to the Gray Eminence of the Bonn Republic . Ch. Links Verlag, Berlin 2009, p. 82.
↑ See also Marcus Giebeler: The controversy over the Reichstag fire. Source problems and historiographic paradigms . Martin Meidenbauer, Munich 2010, p. 273.
↑ Karl-Heinz Janßen / Fritz Tobias: The fall of the generals. Hitler and the Blomberg-Fritsch Crisis 1938 . CH Beck, Munich 1994, ISBN 3-406-38109-X , p 69 ff.
↑ Henning Köhler: Germany on the way to itself. A history of the century . Hohenheim-Verlag, Stuttgart 2002, p. 338.
↑ Alexander Bahar and Wilfried ball: The Reichstag fire. How history is made . edition q, Berlin 2001. p. 542 ff.
↑ Benjamin Carter Hett: The Reichstag fire. Resumption of a procedure . Rowohlt, Reinbek at Hamburg 2016, ISBN 978-3-498-03029-2 , p. 459.
↑ Benjamin Carter Hett: The Reichstag fire. Resumption of a procedure . Rowohlt, Reinbek near Hamburg 2016, p. 513 f.
Standard data (person): GND : 123431603 ( OGND , AKS ) | LCCN : n89623565 | VIAF : 47668888 | Wikipedia People Search
Gisevius, Hans Bernd
German official, resistance fighter of July 20, 1944 and author
DATE OF BIRTH
July 14, 1904
PLACE OF BIRTH
DATE OF DEATH
February 23, 1974
Hans Bernd Gisevius - To the bitter end - Book
Hans Bernd Gisevius "To the Bitter End" of 1961.
Where is Nebe? Bernd Gisevius, Hans:
To the bitter end Bernd Gisevius, Hans:
Gisevius, Hans Bernd - Adolf Hitler - Attempt at Interpretation - Bertelsmann (1963)
To the bitter end of Gisevius, Hans Bernd | Book | Condition: good
Hans Bernd Gisevius - Adolf Hitler
Hans Bernd Gisevius - Where is Nebe? Memories Of Hitler # G1971875
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