Is German Chancellor Scholz Involved in Covering Up Neo-Nazi Crimes?


A series of murders from the early 2000s haunts Germany to this day. Germany’s security apparatus and government appeared to help cover up the crimes. That cover-up has continued and may involve even Germany’s current chancellor and governing coalition.

In 2001, Süleyman Taşköprü was murdered in a grocery store in Hamburg-Bahrenfeld. Ten years later, it was revealed that this murder was part of a larger series of crimes committed by the far-right terrorist group National Socialist Underground (nsu). All of these crimes followed a similar pattern. Investigators at the time focused on the migrant victims and their environment.

Evidence shows that investigators ignored evidence of right-wing involvement and even cooperated with neo-Nazis. (Read “10 Years On—the Nazi Underground Is Thriving More Than Ever.”) The plot in Hamburg followed the same pattern. Spiegel Online wrote on May 22:

For many years, there has been a dispute in Hamburg’s parliament about whether and how this failure of the authorities, under the leadership of an spd [Social Democratic Party] government, should be dealt with. In 2001, the interior senator responsible for police was Olaf Scholz. And in contrast to all other affected federal states in which the nsu murdered people, the politicians of the Hanseatic city always shirked an investigative committee. The city council also apologized to the victims only in 2018 for the “false suspicions and the one-sided view of the investigating authorities.”

Why would the government oppose a thorough investigation? Here is how Spiegel Online summed it up in its newsletter:

Die Linke had recently called for a parliamentary committee of inquiry to be set up. However, the government factions of the spd and the Greens reject this. One reason is that they want to prevent the role of Hamburg’s then interior senator from being investigated again in detail, according to the Hamburg parliament. Because his name was Olaf Scholz.

Scholz rules as Germany’s chancellor. His spd also rules in Hamburg with the Greens.

Chancellor Scholz is involved in another controversy: tax fraud from when he was mayor of Hamburg. Additionally, his party has been very favorable toward Russia and reluctant to send aid to Ukraine. All of these things have caused uproar in Germany and tensions with the Greens. But so far, they have put unity above their perceived moral duty.

Each of these events is shocking in and of itself. Together, they may amplify what Trumpet editor in chief Gerald Flurry discussed in “Rising From the German Underground.” Revelation 17 prophesies that the same regime that went underground after World War ii will rise again. Today, a large underground network of industrialists, bankers, politicians and others are operating in Germany.