Antarctica: the Key to the future?

In Future Man, Vincent learns of the existence of a forgotten community composed of elite, scientific thinkers that have been hiding in Antarctica since World War II.

The origin of this claim dates back to the 1960s and has been explored by many authors, scholars and historical researchers (list at the bottom of the page), such as Rainer Daehnhardt. The documentation he gathered in 30 years of research and his thorough analysis culminated with the recognition of his efforts by Cambridge, considering him one of the world’s top scientists in 2005.

Based on Rainer’s research, in an exercise of trying to expand on his findings with the knowledge I’ve acquired over the years, I’ve posted a 5-part study called “Antarctica: the key to the future?” It was also an opportunity to show unpublished material that had yet to see the light of day:

  1. Introduction
  2. The German Expedition to Antarctica, 1938/39 (In the same year WW2 started, III Reich’s Germany claimed a territory of over 250.000 km2 in Antarctica, which they named Neu-Schwabenland)
  3. Operation Highjump, 1946/47 (A “scientific expedition” to Antarctica launched by the US, only one year after the end of WW2, involving an aircraft carrier, two destroyers, a submarine and several other vessels – believed to have been conducted to investigate the claim of a III Reich base in Antarctica)
  4. Operation Argus, 1958 (Nuclear Ballistic missile tests conducted by the US less than 2.000 miles off German Antarctic territory )
  5. Final conclusions: hypothesizing on Antarctica’s German base possible location


Bruno De Marques.


  •  Rainer Daehnhardt. 1998. Dos açores à Antárctida (From the Azores to the Antarctica) Publicações Quipu
  • Buechner, H.A., and W. Bernhard. 1989. Hitler’s ashes. Metairie, Louisiana: Thunderbird Press.
  • Friedrich, C. 1979. Germany’s Antarctic claim: secret Nazi polar expeditions. Toronto: Samisdat Publishers.
  • Stevens, H. 1997. The last battalion and German Arctic, Antarctic and Andean bases. Gorman, California: The German Research Project.
  • Borman, P., and D. Fritzsche (editors). 1995. The Schirmacher Oasis, Queen Maud Land, east Antarctica, and its surroundings. Gotha: Justus Perthes Verlag.
  • Brunk, K. 1986. Kartographische Arbeiten und deutsche Namengebung in Neuschwabenland, Antarktis. Bisherige Arbeiten, Rekonstruktion der Flugwege der Deutschen Antarktischen Expedition 1938/39 und Neubearbeitung des deutschen Namensgutes in Neuschwabenland. Frankfurt-am-Main: Institut f ur Angewandte Geod¨asie (Geod¨atischen Komommission der Bayerischen Akademie der Wissenschaften, Reihe E, Heft Nr. 24, Teil I, II).
  • Goodrick-Clarke, N. 2002. Black sun: aryan cults, esoteric Nazism and the politics of identity. New York: New York University Press.
  • Bertrand, K.J. 1967. A look at Operation Highjump twenty years later. Antarctic Journal of the United States 2(1): 5–12.
  • Choron, E.J. (date unkown), How high can you jump? Operation Highjump and the ‘UFO’ connection.
  • Newton, R.C. 1998. Submarinos Alemanos en Argentina. Historia y Arqueologica Maritima.
  • Barton, M.X. 1968. The German saucer story. Los Angeles: Futura Press.
  • Farrell, J.P. 2005. Reich of the black sun. Kempton, Illinois: Adventures Unlimited Press.
  • Stevens, H. 2003. Hitler’s flying saucers. Kempton, Illinois: Adventures Unlimited Press.
  • Mattern, W. 1974 UFO’s Unbekanntes Flugobjekt. Letzte Geheimwaffe des Dritten Reiches? Toronto: Samisdat Press and Mattern, W. and C. Friedrich. 1975. UFO’s: Nazi secret weapon? Toronto: Samisdat Pubs. Ltd.


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