Of course this did not happen. What a fanciful imagination Mr. Martin has. Once again, this is Mr. Justice Jackson speaking. That makes this neither TESTIMONY nor EVIDENCE, doesn't it? But what about Mr. Martin's characterization of this excerpt? Have any of you wondered why he didn't quote the "mention of experiments by the Nazis in atomic energy" and only told you that that was what had just been discussed and, therefore, to what Mr. Justice Jackson (an American, BTW) was referring? Let's see if we can figure it out, shall we? "Q [Jackson]: And certain experiments were also conducted and certain researches conducted in atomic energy, were they not? "A [Speer]: We had not got as far as that, unfortunately, because the finest experts we had in atomic research had emigrated to America, and this had thrown us back a great deal in our research, so that we still needed another year or two in order to achieve any results in the splitting of the atom. "Q: The policy of driving people out who didn't agree with Germany hadn't produced very good dividends, had it? "A: Especially in this sphere it was a great disadvantage to us."
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