I think of Oskar Dirlewanger.
He was commander of the notorious SS-Sturmbrigade Dirlewanger, the unit that consisted of Germans who had been convicted of serious crimes and to whom amnesty had been granted.
At the beginning of the Second World War, Dirlewanger reported to the Waffen-SSand received the rank of Obersturmführer.He was notorious for leading a unit that was guilty of large-scale war crimes in white Russia and during the Warsaw uprising.Previously, he had built a notorious reputation in the fight against partisans in Russia.
Dirlewanger was killed in French prisoner of war by Polish guards in revenge for his performance in Poland.
Bormann Indeed, who eventually only left Himmler as a ‘ friend ‘.Perhaps also Reinhard Heydrich (right hand of Himmler and boss of Adolf Eichmann), seen by many as the most obscure figure within the Nazi elite. Even feared by the other supreme Nazis, who he also closely watched as head of the Reichssicherheidshauptamt. (Even Hitler found him unscrueless and called him ‘ the man with the Iron Heart ‘.) When he died of the consequences of the attack in ‘ 42 even said SS General Sepp Dietrich (O. A. Commander of the Waffen-SS): “Endlich ist das Schwein tot!”.
I think Julius Streicher.
He was such a excessive Jews hater that even many Nazis minachie him.
Thus he fell to favor of almost all Nazi leaders, but remained editor-in-Chief of “Der Stürmer”….
I think Bormann because of his extreme kruiperigheid and his unilateral focus on power and money.He was obviously not alone; D Emeeste went in that direction but with him it ran out of the SPUI holes.