After D-Day, the Nazis knew the war would be lost. Adolf Hitler's secretary, Martin Borman, began Odessa as an underground movement of high-ranking SS officers to areas south of the equator. In the last years of the war, the Nazis established corporations in countries willing to co-operate, like Paraguay and Argentina. Money was not only transferred from Germany, but accounts remained in Swiss banks, billions in today's dollars, in plundered gold.
On November 23, 1923, the Nazis attempted to seize power. Sixteen members died. Their blood stained a swastika flag that was known, from that point onwards, as 'die Blutfahne', "the blood banner". It was said that whoever maintained control of this banner would defeat communism. Rudolf Axmann, the oldest surviving member of Hitler's circle and the leader of Odessa, had possession of this banner, in Paraguay.
It was neither Gorbachev nor Reagan who brought down the wall; it was Odessa and Rudolf Axmann that defeated communism. After the end of the Cold War, the Millennium Group became Odessa's greatest enemy.