- A Boy is Abducted from His Mother
by the Authorities
Victor Kronberger is the son of Julia and Helmut Kronberger.
He now resides at Lebensraum Heidlmair in Biberbach, Lower Austria. He was brought there against his and his mother’s will.
Victor is approaching his tenth birthday at this writing. His father served as a camera man for Otto Mühl, a state-promoted artist and convicted abuser of minors. Victor at the age of six told his mother that he was repeatedly abused by his father for years. This has been corroborated by a witness as well as by Austrian specialists.
Victor attempted to go to the court where he intended to reveal
the facts concerning his father. His wish was to be with his mother.
Julia Kronberger reported the abuse to the Youth Welfare Office. The Youth Welfare Office refused to help Victor. The case was prevented from being heard. On September 22, 2009, Ulrike Vesely, a social worker, came to the school Victor was attending without informing his mother, and took Victor to a state home for children. Victor is forced to remain in Lebensraum Heidlmair in Biberbach, Lower Austria. His mother is only allowed to visit him for four hours on weekends.
Victor has been given psychotropic drugs for years. These drugs have damaged him both physically and spiritually. Victor is in a state of depression. The ordeal has made the boy want to take his life.
The “official” abduction of a boy from his mother will have international reverberations.
Victor must be returned to his mother IMMEDIATELY!
- A Short Resumé of the Activites of Otto Mühl
Helmut Kronberger’s Associate and former Employer
Here is the program of the state-promoted artist Otto Mühl:
“Everything is worthy of presentation….That includes rape and murder.” “Coitus, torture and the annihilation of man and beast is the only drama worth viewing…..Murder is an integral part of sex. House pets have to serve as surrogates. I intend to commit the perfect murder on a goat that will serve as a substitute for a woman. In my next films humans will be slaughtered. Slaughtering humans must not continue to be a monopoly of the state. It will soon become an ethical necessity to rob banks and to shoot a random cripple down.”
“Mühl’s specialty is minors and sex, and my specialty is the agonizing torture of animals.
- Hermann Nitsch on Mühl
“Nitsch is a sadist with a mania for approbation, an autistic alcoholic who’s completely narcissistic and a mother’s boy who didn’t get enough attention. Rainer is genuinely violent and a sadist. Nitsch torments the participants in his actions; they’re constantly freezing. He arranges that intentionally. I’d like to know how many became ill, how many caught pneumonia, how many died.”
- Otto Mühl on Nitsch
More Mühl: “I consider the adults as nothing but a food for children. My plan would be, 5,000 children with the adults renouncing happiness and doing nothing but earning money for construction purposes. The only purpose is the transformation of self. A relationship between two people is a thing of the past, no more personal feelings. You dismantle everything and abrogate the fixation on money. You serve only one end and that is the third generation. The children of the third generation will be superior to everyone else; they will be humans the like of which the world has never seen.”
Does this bring Lebensborn to mind? (Lebensborn was the Nazi breeding ground for the Master race.)
Yes, Otto Mühl was guardian of children with the sanction of the state. And he continues in that function beyond the borders of Austria.
Andreas Schlothauer concerning proceedings during the trial of Mühl on January 23, 1990: “After the moving descriptions of seven girls who were sexually abused by Mühl, a compilation of videos was shown after the courtroom had been cleared of spectators. In addition to violent actions by Mühl, his wife Claudia was shown forcing minors to engage in oral sex with her in front of an enthusiastic audience. ‘I have seen the films, and they cannot be compared to anything I’ve ever viewed,’ said Frau Jelinek, the judge (not related to Austrian writer Elfriede Jelinek). ‘The boys did not want to do it; they were in tears. They received a permanent shock. One was her son, the son and his stepmother!’ (One of the boys was the son of Otto Mühl and Claudia’s sister).”
“District attorney Rabonog, still under the impression of the testimony of witnesses and the videos, stated in his summation: ‘I have taken part in many major trials, but the fate of the victims has never moved me so much as in this one. Mühl engages in the practice of terror. History has shown us what a concentration camp is. What the girls in the Friedrichshof had to go through was just as horrible. Otto Mühl experimented with people; he manipulated them. He was so sensitive as an artist that he thought that when a girl said “no” she meant “yes.” The children weren’t voluntarily there; he had taken their parents from them, and thus the ability of leaving the commune. They didn’t have a chance.’”
“One of the women, who is now 29 years old, describes how Mühl forced her to engage in sexual actions with him in front of the leadership of the commune at the age of five. Both women state that at the time of Mühl’s trial, they were forced to remain silent about these occurrences by members of the Commune.”
- Der Spiegel, March 1, 2004
Otto Mühl’s trial in Eisenstadt ended with a conviction and a seven-year sentence for “the sexual abuse of minors, rape and forced abortion.”
After his incarceration, Mühl was honored by two highly-subsidized exhibits under the aegis of Ursula Pasterk, Municipal Cultural Coordinator of the City of Vienna.
It stood to reason that a man who had publicly copulated while wallowing in excrement, a man who had decapitated a goose and used the neck to penetrate a woman was suited to direct a commune and be the guardian of children. There he reigned for almost two decades while the funding flowed in and praise came from the highest state offices:
Bruno Kreisky: “…my friend the great painter, perhaps the best we have in Austria. He went through a great and intense development as a human being, and he as a matter of fact, brought new humane qualities to the life of the community.”
Kreisky concerning the Commune: “From a liberal point of view, we have no choice but to let these young people go their way. We must offer this experiment protection against being attacked by the press, above all by German papers.”
Other politicians who vociferously supported the Commune are Theodor Kery, Hilde Hawlicek, Karl Blecha and Helmut Zilk.
In the winter of 1989, Mühl and his fellow actionists were honored at their exhibit their exhibition in Kassel, Germany, by Austrian Chancellor Franz Vranitzky who traveled there to open it.
“The ‘moral-attackers’ look a bit ridiculous as they bang the same heads against the same wall decade after decade.’”
- Rudolf Scholten, former Minister of Culture, concerning Otto Mühl
I did not bang my head. I got it banged. But I don’t feel the least bit ridiculous. Quite on the contrary, and I feel that is my duty to take a stand against inhumanity.
- Herbert Kuhner
- Women with a Handbag
She’s got a handbag in her hand, the last thing left to clutch, The handbag, its contents and the clothes an her back are the only possession she still has. She had her child’s hand in her other hand. But that hand has been torn away by the soldier. Mother and child try to come together again, but the soldier prevents it. He shoves the child off and gives the mother a kick.
That grey grainy film clip turns up in documentaries now and then. It’s just seconds long. I don’t have to see it to see it. It stays with me like no other. I can imagine what preceded the scene - and what followed.
This occurred in bygone days. My question: Are bygone days truly bygone?
- Prof. Herbert Kuhner
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