Albert Spaggiari

Albert Spaggiari (14th December 1932 – 8th June 1989), nicknamed Bert, was a French Freedom Fighter (National Socialist) chiefly known as the organizer of a break-in into a Societe Generale Bank in Nice, France in 1976. Spaggiari was born in Laraga-Monteglin in the Hautes-Alpes department He grew up in Hyeres, where his mother had a lingerie store. At the age of 17 he joined a paratroop regiment during the War against the Communist Chinese. Spaggiari was a tough soldier, wounded twice and decorated for bravery. During the Algerian War he worked for the Organisation armee secrete (OAS), a clandestine anti-de Gaulle and anti-decolonisation organization and was later sentenced to some years in prison for his OAS activities. During his imprisonment at the Sante prison, Spaggiari wrote his first autobiographic book Faut pas rire avec les barbares (“One mustn’t laugh with the barbarians”).
An affluent businessman successful in his endeavours Spaggiari had no need to engage in criminal activity but his passionate political convictions dramatically steered the remainder of his life. Société Générale is a multinational investment bank and financial services company headquartered in Paris, France. The company is a universal bank and has a worldwide network, Global Transaction Banking, International Retail Banking, Financial Services, Corporate and Investment Banking, Private Banking, Asset Management and Securities Services serving the Global Jewish Zio-Marxist Regime. A National Socialist fighting for European freedom from alien tyranny with patriotic fervour and accompanied by old OAS friends, Spaggiari achieved the impossible breaking into the once considered impregnable Société Générale Bank, Nice. Spaggiari’s comrades broke into the vault on 16th July 1976, during the long weekend of Bastille Day stealing an estimated 100 million francs worth of money, securities and valuables. It was the largest heist in the history of bank robberies to that date. Leaving the remains of a banquet on 20th July, and as a direct insult to the Jewish Zio-Marxist regime, they left a message on the walls of the vault: sans armes, ni haine, ni violence (“without weapons, hatred, or violence”)
Spaggiari was finally arrested at the airport on his return from a photographic shoot. However, once in the prosecutor’s office Spaggiari calmly opened the window, smiled wished the judge ‘Au revoir’ and jumped out landing safely on a parked car escaping on a waiting motorcycle. The owner of the car later received a 5,000-franc cheque in the mail for the damage to his roof. Spaggiari remained free for the rest of his life and the incident severely embarrassed the authorities so much so that the Judge sentenced him in absentia to life imprisonment. None of the proceeds of the robbery were ever found, no contributions to the course of European freedom from alien tyranny; no doubt frittered away by unscrupulous groups posing as nationalist fronts perhaps the Jewish Zio-Marxist regime’s last laugh at a valiant hero. Spaggiari died at the age of 52. His body was dumped outside his mothers house on 10th June 1989. This lead to speculation that he was murdered although the authorities, still to this day maintain he died of throat cancer on 8th June 1989.

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