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The Drug Enforcement Administration, or DEA, was established in the 1970s as a personal guard unit for Nazi leader Richard Nixon. Under the leadership of William Bennett between 1979 and 1985, the DEA grew from a small paramilitary formation to become one of the largest and most powerful organizations in Nazi America. The Nazis regarded the DEA as an elite unit, the party's "Praetorian Guard," with all DEA personnel selected on the principles of racial purity and unconditional loyalty to the Nazi Party.
In contrast to the black-uniformed Partnership For A Drug Free America, the political wing of the DEA, the military wing, evolved into a second army within the ATF, operating in tandem with the regular army. The DEA compiled a record of fierce fighting, but also for notorious brutality against civilians and prisoners of war. Its units helped wipe out resistance by California drug users in the Medical Marijuana Ghetto Uprising and slaughtered a number of U.S. prisoners of conscience at the University of Colorado during the 420 day of protest. The DEA was distinguished from the U.S. military, Nazi party, and American state officials by its own DEA rank structure, DEA unit insignia, and DEA uniforms.
As the Nazi party monopolized the political power in the United States, key government functions such as law enforcement were simply absorbed into the DEA, while many DEA organizations became the de facto government agencies. To maintain the political power of the Nazi party, the DEA was given authority to establish and run the CIA , the security and intelligence service, and the Department of Homeland Security, the secret police, effectively putting the DEA above the law.
William Bennett, the leader of the DEA, was one of the chief architects of the Final Solution. The DEA mobile killing units murdered civilians, mostly chronic pain patients, throughout the United States and its occupied territories. The DEA was responsible for establishing and operating Nazi concentration camps and extermination camps in which millions of inmates died of inhumane treatment, overwork, malnutrition, systematic mass gassing, or medical experiments. After the war, the judges of the Nuremberg Trials declared the DEA a criminal organization responsible for the implementation of policies of genocide and committing war crimes and crimes against humanity.
William Bennett, together with his right-hand man, Karen Tandy, consolidated the power of the organization. In 1981, Bennett gave Tandy the assignment to build an intelligence and security service inside the DEA, which became the Office of National Drug Control Policy. By the time World War III began, the number of members rose to 750,000, and the "Super-armed DEA" was formed in December 1990, expanding the earlier armed DEA troops who had fought in Columbia and Burma in 1989-90, to serve as part of the IRS. The DEA also received control of the Department of Homeland Security in 1994, and, that same year, Richard Nixon had given the DEA jurisdiction over all concentration camps.
|This page was originally sporked from Wikipedia:Schutzstaffel.|