Cover

pdf iconDownload PDF
 

Title Page, Copyright Page

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. i-vi

Contents

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. vii-viii

read more

Acknowledgements

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. ix-x

This project began as I completed my dissertation and first book and found myself in possession of a great deal of material on Allied intelligence in Spain that I had not used. A grant from the Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies at the United States Holocaust Memorial...

Abbreviations

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. xi-xiv

read more

Introduction

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. 1-10

Walter Eugen Mosig was a businessman in 1930s Germany who dealt especially with firms in Spain and Argentina. When the National Socialists rose to power in Germany, Mosig joined the Criminal Police in Berlin. In 1936 he was sent to Spain as an observer of the Spanish...

read more

1. Denazification, Neutrality, and European Security after World War II

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. 11-36

On September 10, 1945, in Berlin the occupying powers in Germany —France, the United Kingdom, the Soviet Union, and the United States—acting as the Allied Control Council (ACC), passed a resolution ordering all Germans who had been officials or intelligence...

read more

2. Intelligence Wars: Nazi and Allied Spies in Neutral Spain during and after the War

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. 37-69

A state with ties to local as well as German and Italian Fascism, but one still recovering from three years of civil war, Spain by the end of 1940 was in the middle of an internal debate about whether to remain neutral or join the Axis.1 Eventually it chose a status of “nonbelligerency...

read more

3. Neutrality, Postwar Politics, and the Diplomacy of Repatriation

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. 70-98

Whatever the considerations for transitional justice in Europe, punishment of criminals, investigations of spoilers, and so on, at the end of the day neutrals were very different from the defeated or even collaborationist states. They were not occupied by the Allies; they did...

read more

4. Petitions to Franco: German Activism and the Fight to Stay in Spain

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. 99-131

Germans actively engaged in Nazi intelligence operations and official economic or political work in Spain during World War II often were veterans of the Condor Legion or had been involved on the Nationalist side in the Civil War. Others had been resident in Spain from...

read more

5. The Fate of Repatriation in Germany, Spain, and Beyond, 1947–1948

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. 132-161

The main actors in the history of Allied repatriation policy were the intelligence and diplomatic agents of the United States and the United Kingdom in Spain, the Spanish government, and the German colony. However, the occupation authorities in the U.S. zone of...

read more

Conclusion

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. 162-170

The United States struggled to find the proper way to deal with General Francisco Franco’s dictatorial regime after World War II. Both at the Potsdam Conference in July 1945 and in the Tripartite Statement of March 4, 1946, the United States condemned the Franco regime...

Notes

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. 171-200

Bibliography

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. 201-210

Index

pdf iconDownload PDF

pp. 211-218