Adolf Hitler: The Greatest Story Never Told

From FasciPedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Image of the 6 hour long documentary Adolf Hitler: The Greatest Story Never Told created by Dennis Wise in 2013.

Adolf Hitler:The Greatest Story Never Told is a 6 hour National Socialist documentary created by Dennis Wise in 2013 that explains the untold truth about Adolf Hitler prior to WWI and WWII that explains good things he has done including the NSDAP with real proof that they were not evil, it even talks about his backstory before and how he rose to power as chancellor of the German Reich.

Idea for Creation

Dennis Wise, the producer of this 6 hour film made the decision to create this documentary because he believed that the mainstream narrative of Adolf Hitler and the National Socialists was inaccurate and that it didn't tell the "whole truth" about the events of World War Two. He sought to uncover the "real" truth about what happened during this time period and decided to make a movie to show his findings. He was motivated by his desire to expose what he saw as the lies and misinformation being spread about Adolf Hitler and the National Socialist regime.


The documentary explains Germany's actions prior to the WWAC, Hitler's popularity, the support of the National Socialists by the Germans, the basis for hardline stances against jews, and why National Socialism was such an incredible idea to the established world powers. It chronicles the German WWI defeat, communist attempts to take over Germany; hyperinflation during the Weimar Republic, widespread unemployment and misery that served as the foundation of National Socialist principles, and Hitler’s amazing rise to power. It also reveals a personal side of Hitler: his family background, his artwork and struggles, and what motivated him to pursue a career in politics. The documentary d presents many factual foundations for those perspectives, highlighting an endless list of hypocrisies and double-standards imposed on Germany in the years before, during, and after WWII.