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Nazi gold said buried near palace in Poland -- will LBMA hypothecate it by Friday?
28 Tonnes of Nazi Gold Could Be Hidden Under 16th-Century Polish Palace
By Ed Wight and Stuart Dowell
Daily Mail, London
Wednesday, May 27, 2020
Twenty-eight tonnes of Nazi gold worth more than L1 billion may have been traced to the grounds of a palace in Poland after the location was mentioned in an SS diary.
The stash of gold bars, jewellery, and coins is believed to be sitting 200 feet down at the bottom of a destroyed well shaft on the grounds of the Hochberg Palace, near the city of Wroclaw.
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Researchers from the Polish-German Silesian Bridge Foundation, who claim to have acquired the diary from a masonic lodge, say the treasure was buried in the final days of the Second World War along with the corpses of several witnesses.
The treasure is said to include deposits from the Reichsbank in what was then the German city of Breslau but is now Wroclaw.
It is also said to include valuables from wealthy locals who handed them over to SS soldiers in the region for safekeeping as the Red Army advanced in 1945.
If the claim is true, then the treasure could be worth as much as L 1.25 billion at today's prices.
Roman Furmaniak, head of the foundation which traced the location, said he is going public with the findings in an attempt to pressure the government into investigating. ...
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