Neo-Nazism and its symbols

At the end of April 1937, when Hitler’s air-force bombed the Basque capital of Guernica to help Franco’s fascists, Pablo Picasso was outraged enough to paint his world famous depiction of the atrocity.

In December that year Hitler opened an art gallery in Munich, Haus der Kunst. He told a “Heil Hitler” crowd of some 30,000 that modern art was decadent and people appreciative of Futurism, Expressionism, Cubism, Dadaism and other non-traditional art movements, should be sterilized under a programme for the insane. By that time the German people were absolutely behind the Third Reich leader with almost no dissent.

On 23 March 1933 Hitler introduced the Enabling Bill which allowed him to rule by decree. Everything was moving fast and this was a month after the mysterious Reichstag fire and a mere 3 days after the opening of the first concentration camp at Dachau. At that time there was still a sort of opposition in Germany – something similar to Keir Starmer’s opposition today – indeed, no opposition at all.

The Coronavirus Act 2020 is the symbolic equivalent of the Enabling Act – and gives the three stooges who stand in front of lecterns at peak viewing time carte blanche power to control the masses with a variety of restrictions under the Neo-Nazi indoctrination programmes.

Face-masks have replaced swastikas as an identifying badge and an indication that all the populace is willingly obedient to the dictates.

Instead of the Nazi salute people show allegiance to the control-freaks who govern by keeping their distance from others. This allegiance is so strong it comes before family, whose members no longer visit close relatives and no longer give those they purportedly love a hug – as they would have done twelve months ago.

The sterilization programmes are still going on – but now they are for everybody – everybody who takes a vaccine.

Curfews are still curfews.

Businesses, and not just Jewish businesses, are being forced to close.

Hitler could only have dreamt of the Coronavirus Act 2020 in the way it empowers today’s dictators. This derisory and unchallenged legislation still has more than twelve months to run, by which time it will be renewed, replaced by another fascist act, or people might just have got so used to the yerunda they will have forgotten what it was like to question.

That’s what happened in Nazi Germany. Nobody questioned goings on that were flagrantly evil.

I urge you all to watch and share this video and to click on the OffGuardian link below it.

Apologies that my WordPress plan does not support embedding Bitchute videos, but in this age of free-speech, when even presidents are not allowed to say what’s on their minds, YouTube has taken it down.

2 thoughts on “Neo-Nazism and its symbols

  1. There seems to be some problem with OffG at the moment. I keep getting “Establishing Database Error” so I presume they are under cyber attack again.


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