March 28, 2023

Trizonesia Lives

The Berlin Wall, the physical representation of the occupation of East Germany by the Soviet Union, fell a generation ago, but the psychological occupation of Germany by the U.S. Empire never ended. 

That wall is tougher to crack and bring down because it's invisible. It begins with schooling at infancy, it's part of the nationwide media, and it ensures which politicians are allowed to succeed. 

And when a dissenting voice speaks out against the consensus, he is immediately punished to dissuade others. Is this not mental slavery? Is this not the worst type of occupation?


The Bizone (or Bizonia) was the combination of the American and the British occupation zones on 1 January 1947 during the occupation of Germany after World War II. With the addition of the French occupation zone on 1 August 1948 the entity became the Trizone; sometimes jokingly called Trizonesia. Later, on 23 May 1949, the Trizone became the Federal Republic of Germany, commonly known as West Germany.

An excerpt from, "Putin says Germany remains "occupied" Reuters, March 14, 2023:

Russian President Vladimir Putin said Germany's response to the explosion on North Sea pipelines showed that the country remained "occupied" and unable to act independently decades after its surrender at the end of World War Two.

Putin, interviewed on Russian television, also said European leaders had been browbeaten into losing their sense of sovereignty and independence.

Western countries, including Germany, have reacted cautiously to investigations into the blasts which hit Russia's Nord Stream gas pipelines last year, saying they believe they were a deliberate act, but declining to say who they think was responsible.

"The matter is that European politicians have said themselves publicly that after World War Two, Germany was never a fully sovereign state," Russian news agencies quoted Putin as telling state Rossiya-1 TV channel.

"The Soviet Union at one point withdrew its forces and ended what amounted to an occupation of the country. But that, as is well known, was not the case with the Americans. They continue to occupy Germany."

For much of the war the only significant preparations for occupation took place in Washington and London: both governments had staffs familiar with the administration of overseas colonies and territories, both were able to devote manpower and resources to the problem of Germany and were willing to collaborate with each other. The Soviet government, by contrast, concentrated on the war effort itself and was distrustful of Anglo-American motivations and agendas. The French government-in-exile not only did not feature as an occupying power until later, but had few resources to contribute to these efforts. Only later did the Soviet and French authorities rush to catch up, often by copying and adapting British and American plans and policies.

This chapter analyses the Allied plans for the post-war occupation of Germany. It shows that decisions and agreements reached in Washington and London fundamentally shaped the entire occupation framework until the creation of the two German Republics in 1949, and beyond—a fact about which the Soviet and French leaders later frequently complained. Recurring themes on ‘the German problem’, particularly the belief in a dominant and totalitarian national German character, influenced these preparations and conditioned the early stages of the occupation. Public health officers faced a number of dilemmas: their efforts to prevent the spread of infectious diseases had to proceed in a country under strict military control; Germany had to restrict its industrial capacities and pay compensation to its victims, but without damaging the health of its population. These problems were exacerbated by the fact that public health work among the German population initially ranked far below more pressing military and political priorities.

. . .

A paper entitled ‘The German Character’ explained to Allied troops some of the attributes of the German psyche, such as ‘an abnormal respect for authority’, ‘an inferiority complex due in part to Germany's late start as a nation, a guilt complex resulting from misdeeds, and at the same time an awareness of great gifts and talents’. The ‘average German’, this paper stated, had a tendency towards ‘fanatical extremist tendencies’ and an ‘unswaying loyalty’ to leaders, which meant defeat was likely to lead to reactions such as ‘hysteria, running amok, killings and destruction of others or self’. In what was later to become an important theme in the selection and appointment of Germans to administrative jobs, the paper insisted that the population could not be ‘divided into two classes, good and bad Germans’. Rather, there were ‘good and bad elements in the German character, the latter of which generally predominate’. The paper also warned that Allied officers should not be deceived by Germans’ attempts to befriend occupation officers, as they would try to divide the occupation powers.8 The paper also included a list of ‘Some Do's and Don’t's’, spelling out how Allied officers were to conduct themselves.

Video Title: "Trizonesien-Song" (Trizonesia Song) - Unofficial Anthem of Allied-Occupied Germany [LYRICS]. Source: Archivum Musicum. Date Published: October 21, 2022.