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Nobody can prove anything because all the factual evidence, especially the one found in Russia was never verified.It can not be verified and for every piece of evidence that was presented, there are at least 10 claims that refute it," he told the "Voice of Russia".The Lahusen organisation had been run by a family from Bremen since at least the turn of the century.It was operated from seven floors of offices in the centre of Buenos Aires, owned 100,000 hectares of land in Patagonia and adjacent regions, had a store in nearly every village and employed staff numbering tens of thousands.Initially, researcher Pablo Weschler came to him with this idea a decade ago, claiming that it was a hot topic in Argentina.Since 2005, years of devotion has been put into this project because Shalev did not want to release a half-baked product.Declassified Argentine police reports, supported by depositions from three former 'Graf Spee' crew members to the CEANA Board of Enquiry into Nazi Activities in Argentina, state that one or two U-Boats unloaded at Piedra Negra beach east of Necochea on the night of 27 July 1945.Three former 'Admiral Graf Spee' crew members, Alfred Schultz, Walter Dettelmann and Willi Brennecke gave sworn depositions to CEANA [Congressional Committee for the Investigation of Nazi Activities in Argentina] that "between 23 and 29 July 1945 they assisted at the unloading of passengers and cargo from two German U-Boats on the Argentine coast".
Similar documents reveal a series of similar sightings in those days in the area of Necochea, San Clemente del Tuy and Balneario Reta.
Yet, mountains of documents and scores of people claim the last place Hitler saw before death took him was Argentina.
This General Staff considers that the Commander-in-Chief of the Sea Squadron should be ordered to avoid the passage of German submarines from the Atlantic to the Pacific, establishing a suitable patrol on the South end until further notice".
Newton continued: "At first light on 28 July 1945 a search was made along the coast either side of Necochea and at midday, about 15 kms towards Mar del Plata, evidence was found of launches and rubber dinghies having been hauled up the sands, the impressions of heavy crates and boxes being off-loaded at an assembly point where there were tyre-tracks of several lorries.
The tyre tracks were followed to the gates of a large Lahusen farm set back from the beach and screened by much vegetation".