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Juan Pujol Garcia: The WWII double agent who secretly controlled the war

Foreword by Bob Barney:  The United States (and England) has mastered propaganda and spying better than any country on earth!  Many of our most favorite movies were propaganda pieces for the US Government Casablanca for one. England had Oscar winning MRS MINIVER - the film that Goebbels feared! Winston Churchill credited Mrs Miniver with increasing American support for the war effort.   I spent two semesters in college learning about propaganda in films, way back in the mis 70's, and learned that the Nazi's tried to copy Hollywood, because they saw our movie industry, controlled by the US government was far superior to theirs.  

When it comes to spying and double agents, again we lead the world.  The best way to make an enemy fall for FAKE NEWS is to have a spy that they think is in their camp, really be a double agent.  When it comes to this so-called epidemic, did China get snookered?  Or did we... The jury is still out.

An example and History Lesson:

Juan Pujol Garcia: The WWII double agent who secretly controlled the war


Juan Pujol Garcia in the 7th Light Artillery uniform prior to the Spanish Civil War. Photo from Wikimedia Commons.

This eccentric Spanish spy received medals of honor from both the Nazis and the Allies. How did he do it, and why?

In what might be one of history's greatest examples of unearned confidence, Garcia decided that in order to build a resume as a spy, he should gain the trust of the Nazis and feed them misinformation from within. At that time, the Spanish government was sympathetic to but unallied with the Nazi government, and it was easy to make contact with the German army.

He tricked a printer in Portugal into thinking he was a Spanish government official working at the local embassy and obtained a diplomatic visa, which he used to bolster a false identity as a Nazi supporter who regularly traveled to London on diplomatic business. Considering that Garcia spoke no English, this was a particularly bold lie.

The Nazis, however, bought Garcia's fabrication. They provided him with a crash course in spycraft, gave him £600 (equivalent to around $42,000 US today), and sent him on his way to London to recruit a network of spies. Without any English skills and with a fake passport, Garcia went to Lisbon, Portugal, instead.

Garcia had gotten what he wanted. He had gained the trust of the Nazis and was in contact with them. But now he had to supply them with misinformation. By combining publicly available information from newsreels, magazines, and tourists guides, Garcia fabricated seemingly realistic reports of life in London and British activities, ostensibly fabricated by an entirely fictional spy network he had accumulated in London. These reports weren't perfect, of course: at one point, he described how Glaswegians would do “anything for a litre of wine," which is very much not the Scottish beverage of choice.   Read the rest HERE