Apparently, the Daily Telegraph, yesterday, ran the amazing story that an archaelogist in northern Argentina had discovered a "secret hideout" that housed Hitler's right-hand man Martin Bormann after he secretly flew out of Berlin on board the last Luftwaffe plane to leave Europe in Aearly May of 1945. The compound was located in "deep jungle" and had been set up some years earlier as one of several last-resort lairs tp house elite Nazis far beyond Europe., if things should turn out wrong for the Reich.
The Telegraph were alone with the story. The next day, the Guardian blows it up in an exercise at rapid debunking
. The buildings found by the digger were not at all unknown to the locals and they are likely a good deal older than WW2. And those senior Nazis who did
escape to South America (yep, there's a few of them) didn't have to sit around out in secret villages or compounds in the Amazon jungle or any such places.
(Parts of Bormann's skull were found in the rubble at a central railway station in Berlin, the same location where he was last seen during the final throes of Nazi resistance, though it took a few decades to identify those bits and who they came from. Also, it seems the archeologist did not
make the wild claims that the place must have housed some escaped top-level Nazis)