Secret Nazi hideout found in remote Argentina jungle

Thousands of Nazi's fled to Argentina at the end of the war
Thousands of Nazi’s fled to Argentina at the end of the war

A suspected Nazi hideout has been found hidden deep in the jungle in Argentina.

Archaeologists believe ruins found in a remote jungle region may be the remains of a hideout built by Nazis to flee to in the event of defeat in the second world war.

Researchers are studying the remains of three buildings located in the Teyu Cuare park in northern Argentina near Paraguay, the Clarin newspaper reported.

University of Buenos Aires researchers found five German coins minted between 1938 and 1941 and a fragment of porcelain plate bearing the inscription Made in Germany.

“Apparently, halfway through the second world war, the Nazis had a secret project to build shelters for top leaders in the event of defeat – inaccessible sites in the middle of deserts, in the mountains, on a cliff or in the middle of the jungle like this,” the archaeologists’ team leader, Daniel Schavelzon, said.

Entrance to Nazi base
Entrance to Nazi base

In 1960 Adolf Eichmann, a key organiser of the Holocaust, was captured in Buenos Aires by an Israeli commando team and taken for trial in Israel, where he was executed. Among other senior Nazis who sought refuge in Argentina were Joseph Mengele, Walter Kutschmann, Josef Schwammberger, Eduard Roschmann and Wilfred Von Oven.

Source Theguardian.com clarin news

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