Source: David Irving, Focal Point, “Action Report,”
According to a recent news article, Stauffenberg and several others were shot dead in the courtyard of the Bendlerblock, the army HQ in the centre of Berlin, in the hours following the coup attempt. Their last resting place was never found until now.
Mr. Irving suggests this is not Stauffenbert, but actually the photo of Léon Degrelle (1906-1994), a pro-German leader of French-speaking Belgians, who personally raised up a private army which was accepted into Himmler’s Waffen SS, appointed as Standartenführer, or, of the 28th SS Volunteer Grenadier Division Wallonien (the city where Degrelle was born or lived), as a Nazi Party paramilitary rank that was used in both the SA and the SS, for regiment-sized formations of between three hundred and five hundred men. He and they then went to the Eastern front to combat communism. Of the first 800 who went, only 3 came back alive. He became the first non-German to be awarded the coveted Oak Leaves to the Knight's Cross of the Iron Cross. Hitler personally bestowed the honor on August 27, 1944.
(See also: Leon Degrelle, "Hitler's Social Revolution," (http://www.motstand.org/hitlers_soc_rev.html)