With the popularity of the series amongst children, it is clear that the public fail to recognize the extensive overt occult and even Satanic symbolism employed in J.K. Rowling’s blockbuster Harry Potter series. Fundamentally, Rowling’s fictional Harry Potter universe parallels the occult ideology of the Nazis, where a race of “pure-bloods” supremacists, analogues of the Aryans, of the Wizarding World, comprising of an Illuminati or separate shadow society where magic is and practised, who keep themselves hidden from the non-magical humans, known as Muggles. Originally the two worlds co-existed. However, as is typical for occult rationalizations for their secrecy, practitioners of magic had suffered persecution over the centuries, leading them to choose to operate in the shadows. However, pure-blood supremacists must avoid miscegenation with the mongrel race of Muggles, or risk diluting the purity of their blood which is a measure of a wizard’s magical ability.
However, Rowling’s familiarity with Nazi ideology may be more than a passing coincidence. John Hamer, author of The Falsification of History, has reported that he had been in contact with a “mystery man” who made some astounding assertions that reveal some of the fascist sources for the series. The man, who claimed to be the father of Rowling’s child, asserted that he was the grandson of Adolf Hitler and Unity Mitford, of the notorious Mitford sisters, who achieved contemporary notoriety for their controversial and stylish lives. While their feuds were made very public, in private the sisters got along very well.
Unity Mitford, who was conceived in the town of Swastika, Ontario, Canada, where her family owned gold mines, was famous for her adulation of and friendship with Hitler. When she lived in Munich before the war, Unity Valkyrie Freeman-Mitford had befriended Ernst Hanfstaengl—the man who supposedly discovered Hitler and advanced his career in Germany—and lived in his sister Erna’s house. Some authorities suggest that Hitler was romantically involved with Erna, or had romantic affections for her. Hanfstaengl, nicknamed “Putzi,” was born in Munich, the son of a German art publisher and an American mother. His mother was Katharine Wilhelmina Heine, daughter of William Heine, nephew-in-law of American Civil War Union Army general John Sedgwick. Duke Ernst II of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha, the older brother of Queen Victoria’s older brother Albert, was the godfather of Ernst Hanfstaengl.
Despite his close relationship with Hitler, Hanfstaengl was a German businessman with key links to the Round Table conspirators, like Walter Lippmann, and the highest echelons of power in the US, right up to the office of the American president at the time. According to The Anglo-American Establishment by Carroll Quigley, Lippmann along with Col. Mandell House, J.P. Morgan, John D. Rockefeller and Andrew Carnegie, were members of the Round Table. It was Lippmann who recommended Allen Dulles, future head of the CIA, as a top recruit for Col. House’s plan to use the United States relief program in Europe after the war as cover for intelligence activities.
Deciding that America would not join any scheme for world government without a change in public opinion, Col. House and Round Table members formed the Royal Institute for International Affairs (RIIA) in 1920, for the purpose of coordinating British and American efforts. They also formed an American branch, known as the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR), founded in following year by Col. House and Walter Lippmann with the financial assistance of John D. Rockefeller Jr.. The early CFR included members like J.P. Morgan, Paul Warburg and Jacob Schiff, all financiers of the Hitler regime.
After meeting Unity and Diana, Hitler described them as the perfect examples of Aryan women. Her middle name was Valkyrie, after the war maidens in the opera of Wagner, Hitler favorite composer, and a friend Unity’s grandfather, Lord Redesdale. Redesdale had also translated books by Houston Stewart Chamberlain, whose racial theories influenced Hitler’s Mein Kampf. Pryce Jones reports that “She [Mitford] saw him, it seemed, more than a hundred times, no other English person could have anything like that access to Hitler.” Hitler’s inner circle, however, suspected she was a British spy. Nevertheless, when Hitler announced the Anschluss in 1938, Unity appeared with him on the balcony in Vienna.
Unity shot herself in the head days after Britain declared war on Germany, but failed to kill herself and eventually died of pneumococcal meningitis at West Highland Cottage Hospital, Oban. However, investigative journalist Martin Bright, as revealed in an article in The New Statesman, has discovered evidence suggesting that Unity may have faked her injuries to hide the fact that she was carrying Hitler’s child.
While Unity and her sister Diana turned to fascism, Jessica turned to the political left. Diana was first married to Bryan Walter Guinness, heir to the barony of Moyne, before divorcing him for Sir Oswald Mosley, with whom she was having an affair. Mosley, was a devotee of Aleister Crowley and the founder of the British Union of Fascists. In 1920, Mosley married Lady Cynthia Curzon, daughter of Round Tabler, Lord Curzon. When his father died in 1928, Mosley became Sir Oswald Mosley, 6th Baronet, of Ancoats. In 1931 Mosley went on a study tour of the “new movements” of Italy’s Benito Mussolini and other fascists, and returned convinced that it was the way forward for him and for Britain. He was determined to unite the existing fascist movements and created the British Union of Fascists (BUF) in 1932. Diana and Oswald married in secret in Germany in 1936, in the Berlin home of Joseph Goebbels, where Hitler was one of the guests. Mosley spent large amounts of his private fortune on the British Union of Fascists, negotiating with Hitler, through Diana, for permission to broadcast commercial radio to Britain from Germany.
Jessica’s first marriage was to Esmond Romilly, who was a nephew-by-marriage of Sir Winston Churchill. Jessica renounced her privileged background at an early age and became an adherent of communism. Jessica became a well-known writer, the author of The American Way of Death in 1963. Jessica then married Robert Treuhaft, a Jewish-American lawyer. Treuhaft founded, Treuhaft, Walker, and Bernstein, in 1963, a law firm which represented Congress of Racial Equality (CORE), an African-American civil rights organization that played a pivotal role in the Civil Rights Movement. Founded in 1942, its stated mission is “to bring about equality for all people regardless of race, creed, sex, age, disability, sexual orientation, religion or ethnic background.”
During the 1960s and 1970s, prominent Black Panther member, James Forman, lived with and had two children from Constancia (“Dinky”) Romilly, the second and only surviving child of Jessica and Esmond. During the 1970s and 1980s, Forman received a PhD from the Union of Experimental Colleges and Universities, in cooperation with the Institute for Policy Studies (IPS). In 1971, Hillary Clinton worked as a summer intern for Treuhaft’s firm, which also represented anti-Vietnam War protesters, the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC) and the Black Panthers.
J.K. Rowling named her daughter after Jessica Mitford. “Jessica Mitford has been my heroine since I was 14 years old,” explained Rowling. Hamer reported that the “mystery man” he had been in contact with was told by Jessica Mitford that his grandparents were her sister Unity Mitford and Adolf Hitler. The man said that in the early 1990s, he, Jessica Mitford and Treuhaft—who was apparently JK Rowling’s “handler”—“brainstormed” the entire Harry Potter story on a long train ride while Rowling took extensive notes. The man also said that it was based loosely on the CS Lewis “Narnia” tales, but that he had no idea at the time that all the references to pedophilia, witchcraft and Satanism, were going to be incorporated into it.
The mystery man also told me that the scar on Harry Potter’s head was the symbol of the British Union of Fascists, founded by Oswald Mosley, who married Jessica sister Diana. The symbol also recalled the double-thunderbolt or sig-rune of the Nazi SS. The symbol was derived from the The Secret of the Runes in which völkisch mystic Guido von List borrowed from the Theosophy of Madame H. P. Blavatsky as well as ancient Aryan (Teutonic and Indian) legend to create a unique system of rune magic. The racial ideas of Blavatsky, concerning “root races,” and the emergence of a spiritually-developed “Aryan Man” during the Aquarian Age, were avidly accepted by the nineteenth-century German nationalists who mixed Theosophical occultism with anti-Semitism, and the doctrine of the racial supremacy of the Aryan or Indo-European peoples.
A number of parallels between the lives of the Mitford sisters and Harry Potter characters were noted in the American communist newspaper People's Weekly World. Narcissa Black (analogue to Diana Mosley) married a Death Eater, Lucius Malfoy (Oswald Mosley). Her sister, Bellatrix (Unity Mitford), was herself a Death Eater, and a favourite of Lord Voldemort (Adolf Hitler). Andromeda (Jessica Mitford) married the Muggle-born Ted Tonks against her family’s wishes (as Jessica eloped with her cousin Esmond Romilly). Thus Andromeda was a “black sheep” of the traditionally pure-blood supremacists Black family. Rowling draws several parallels between the pure-blood supremacists and Nazism in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: the belief that pure-blood wizards have the right to subjugate the Muggle world and view themselves as a “master race,” laws requiring Muggle-borns to register with the Ministry of Magic, rounding up “Undesirables,” etc.
 William L.Shirer. The Rise and Fall of the Third Reich. (Simon and Schusterm 1960). p. 131.
 Peter Grose, Gentleman Spy: The Life of Allen Dulles (Houghton Mifflin 1994), p. 41.
 David Pryce-Jones. Unity Mitford: A Quest (W&N, 1995).
 Peter Levenda, Unholy Alliance, p. 116.
 “About Congress of Racial Equality | (702) 633-4464.” Congress Of Racial Equality.
 Carl Bernstein. A Woman in Charge. (New York: Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group, 2007). pp. 105.
 John Hamer. The Falsification of History: Our Distorted Reality. (Rosedale Books, 2012).