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A bust of the Nazi leader, Adolf Hitler, has been found in the basement of the French Senate, in secret for about 75 years, according to a remarkable study by the French newspaper “Le Monde”.
But how it got there remains a mystery to me and it is a question that will never be answered.
Along with the bust, and a Nazi flag, and a number of other documents and artifacts of the second world War, when the Senate was being used as a headquarters for the German Luftwaffe.
File photo: a Few of the 75 pieces of Nazi art seized during an operation carried out on the 9th of June, on the outskirts of Buenos Aires, Buenos Aires, are seen at the headquarters of Interpol in Buenos Aires, argentina on the 22nd of June 2017. (Credit: JUAN MABROMATA/AFP/Getty Images)
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Le Monde, the journalist Olivier Faye was tipped off about the bust after getting pushback, and his suspicions were eventually confirmed by the Senate as the chief architect of All Déchelette, and said to him, “How did you find out?”
Faye spoke of the present and in the past the senators, that none of them were aware of the Nazi-related objects in the basement. However, an anonymous Senate official told a reporter that “all the Senators to come in and go out.”
“I can’t imagine that every now and then, those in the know would have to come in and take a look at them, and to give himself a bit of a chill,” said Faye in the tournament, which is being produced by the BBC.
It is unclear as to what the bust up was in the building for a long time, especially after the end of world war ii, when the Nazi-related items were sold on the black market.
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“The flags which were taken as trophies. The buildings have been looted. The freedom fighters took what they could from the germans,” the historian Cécile Desprairies told the BBC. “The black market in Nazi goods in the netherlands, and indeed it’s still there.”
Germany’s military items have been found in the basement, including a box that had a self-contained breathing apparatus inside, and it’s one that is a gas-powered lamp.
The senate President, Gerard Larcher, in turn, has a research as to what to do with the items. The BBC notes that, as a potential location for the Museum of the Liberation in the Place Denfert-Rochereau metro and rer station, in Paris, france.
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