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Weighing the Economic Scales of Politics

Free Market | Fascism | Nazism | Socialism | Communism

FREE Market = Government CANNOT OWN NOR CONTROL Capital
Fascism = Government CONTROLS Capital - but does NOT OWN Capital
Socialism (Nazism)= Government OWNS & CONTROLS Capital
Communism = Government OWNS & CONTROLS ALL Capital

"A wise and frugal government, which shall leave men FREE to regulate their own pursuits of industry and improvement, and shall NOT take from the mouth of labor and bread it has EARNED.
This is the sum of good government." — Thomas Jefferson

Table of Contents

  1. Revolving Doors of Fascism
  2. Definition of Fascism
    1. CONTROL of Capital!
    2. Definition of "Capital"
  3. Creation of Fascism
    1. Coup: Blackshirts
    2. Benito Mussolini
    3. Italian Fascism 1922-1943
    4. Gold for the Fatherland
    5. Characteristics of Fascism
    6. What were Hitler's Nazis?
  4. Mussolini's Blackshirts
    1. Italian Social Republic
    2. Black Brigades
  5. Fasces in the USA
    1. 2 Fasces in Congress
  6. Economics Movies
    1. Overview of America
  7. Additional Resources

Economics Resources

Benito Amilcare Andrea Mussolini (Italian pronunciation: [beˈniːto musːoˈliːni]; 29 July 1883 – 28 April 1945) was an Italian politician who led the National Fascist Party and is credited with being one of the key figures in the creation of Fascism.

Fascism is REALLY defined as a government that CONTROLS major corporations. Fascist governments do NOT "own" anything on paper. In the case of the United States, international corporations CONTROL the government. The symbol for fascism is a fasces, which is an axe bound within a bundle of sticks; there have been TWO FASCI in the United States Capital right behind the podium where Congress makes laws, and where the President of the "free world" gives his state of the union speech.

Economic *POLICY* is much easier to understand than the international bankers would want you to believe. THEY try to overcomplicate simple issues with complex charts and graphics. The Truth remains simple; there are only 2 main issues:

#1 -isms : The only 1% of difference between Fascism, Nazism, Socialism, and Communism is how many CORPORATIONS (capital) are either *OWNED* or *CONTROLLED* (directly or indirectly) by government; Hitler *OWNED* Volkswagen during WW2 and only produced "war machines". In a truly *FREE* MARKET the answer is e) none of the above. People are *FREE* to enjoy the occupation of their OWN choice in a FREE-ENTERPRISE economic system.

#2 CENTRAL BANKS : A "Central Bank" is the 5th plank of the Communist Manifesto. International bankers (Evelyn de Rothschild) and oil men (David Rockefeller) have commit treason against the United States and against the people of the United States by maintaining the installation of our THIRD Central bank. The first 2 "central banks" were abolished by Thomas Jefferson & Andrew Jackson. The "Federal Reserve Bank", a privately owned - NOT federal bank, is the 3rd. The IRS collects INTEREST on our "debt" to FOREIGN Bankers.

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The Revolving Doors of Fascism

What is "Capital"?

All economic scales involve CAPITAL (the means of production, printing presses) - so the term "Capitalism" is again very deliberately confusing. It is WHO CONTROLS the capital that defines the difference between each different economic system.

 

What is Fascism?

Fascism |ˈfa sh ˌizəm| (also Fascism) noun: An authoritarian and nationalistic right-wing system of government and social organization. Extreme right-wing, authoritarian, or intolerant views or practice. ORIGIN from Italian fascismo, from fasciobundle, political group,’ from Latin fascis (see fasces). Authoritarianism, totalitarianism, dictatorship, despotism, autocracy; Nazism, rightism; nationalism, xenophobia, racism, anti-Semitism; jingoism, isolationism; neofascism, neo-Nazism.

fasces is THE symbol of fascismFaux-Stereotype: "The term Fascism was first used of the totalitarian right-wing nationalist regime of Mussolini in Italy (1922–1943), and the regimes of the Nazis in Germany and Franco in Spain were also fascist. Fascism tends to include a belief in the supremacy of one national or ethnic group, a contempt for democracy, an insistence on obedience to a powerful leader, and a strong demagogic approach."

Government *CONTROL* of Capital!

In a Fascist system, the government does NOT own businesses on paper, but it does control them. In Mussolini’s Italy, even though he didn't hold title to businesses, he told the owners what to produce, how much to produce, when to produce, where to buy raw materials, who to hire, who to fire, and what prices to charge. The rest was "up to them". The fascist system is more efficient than other state-controlled systems due to those living under it thinking they still control their businesses. Such a government controls the owners through an array of taxations and regulations.

Fascism is REALLY defined as a government that CONTROLS major corporations. Fascist governments do NOT "own" anything on paper. In the case of the United States, international corporations CONTROL the government. The symbol for fascism is a fasces, which is an axe bound within a bundle of sticks; there have been TWO FASCI in the United States Capital right behind the podium where Congress makes laws, and where the President of the "free world" gives his state of the union speech.

"Corporate ownership intermingled with secret society members, many of whom are employed in the media, may explain why Bilderberg, Trilateral, and CFR meetings are not reported by America's watchdog media. In fact, the membership lists of these societies read like a who's who of the mass media."
— Jim Marrs in Rule by Secrecy

FREE Enterprise Market vs fascism, socialism, communism

Creation of Fascism: Fascism and Italian Fascism

By the time Mussolini returned from Allied service in World War I, he had decided that Socialism as a doctrine had largely been a failure. In 1917, Mussolini got his start in politics with the help of a £100 weekly wage from MI5, the British Security Service; this help was authorised by Sir Samuel Hoare. In early 1918, Mussolini called for the emergence of a man "ruthless and energetic enough to make a clean sweep" to revive the Italian nation. Much later in life Mussolini said he felt by 1919 "Socialism as a doctrine was already dead; it continued to exist only as a grudge". On March 23, 1919, Mussolini reformed the Milan fascio as the Fasci Italiani di Combattimento (Italian Combat Squad), consisting of 200 members.

An important factor in fascism gaining support in its earliest stages was the fact that it claimed to oppose discrimination based on social class and was strongly opposed to all forms of class war. Fascism instead supported nationalist sentiments such as a strong unity, regardless of class, in the hopes of raising Italy up to the levels of its great Roman past. The ideological basis for fascism came from a number of sources. Mussolini utilized works of Plato, Georges Sorel, Nietzsche, and the socialist and economic ideas of Vilfredo Pareto, to create fascism.

Mussolini admired The Republic, which he often read for inspiration. The Republic held a number of ideas that fascism promoted such as rule by an elite promoting the state as the ultimate end, opposition to democracy, protecting the class system and promoting class collaboration, rejection of egalitarianism, promoting the militarization of a nation by creating a class of warriors, demanding that citizens perform civic duties in the interest of the state, and utilizing state intervention in education to promote the creation of warriors and future rulers of the state. The Republic differed from fascism in that it did not promote aggressive war but only defensive war, unlike fascism it promoted very communist-like views on property, and Plato was an idealist focused on achieving justice and morality while Mussolini and fascism were realist, focused on achieving political goals.

Government Coup: Blackshirts, Brown Shirts & the Black Bloc

Mussolini and the fascists managed to be simultaneously revolutionary and traditionalist; because this was vastly different to anything else in the political climate of the time, it is sometimes described as "The Third Way". The Fascisti, led by one of Mussolini's close confidants, Dino Grandi, formed armed squads of war veterans called Blackshirts (or squadristi known as Black Bloc in the USA) with the goal of restoring order to the streets of Italy with a strong hand. The Blackshirts clashed with communists, socialists and anarchists at parades and political demonstrations (protests); all of these factions were also involved in clashes against each other. The government rarely interfered with the Blackshirts' actions, owing in part to a looming threat and widespread fear of a communist revolution.

The Fascisti grew so rapidly that within two years, it transformed itself into the National Fascist Party at a congress in Rome. Also in 1921, Mussolini was elected to the Chamber of Deputies for the first time. In the meantime, from about 1911 until 1938, Mussolini had various affairs with the Jewish author and academic Margherita Sarfatti, called the "Jewish Mother of Fascism" at the time.

Benito Amilcare Andrea Mussolini

Benito Amilcare Andrea Mussolini (Italian pronunciation: [beˈniːto musːoˈliːni]; 29 July 1883 – 28 April 1945) was an Italian politician who led the National Fascist Party and is credited with being one of the key figures in the creation of Fascism.

Benito MussoliniMussolini became the 40th Prime Minister of Italy in 1922 and began using the title Il Duce by 1925. After 1936, his official title was "His Excellency Benito Mussolini, Head of Government, Duce of Fascism, and Founder of the Empire". Mussolini also created and held the supreme military rank of First Marshal of the Empire along with King Victor Emmanuel III of Italy, which gave him and the King joint supreme control over the military of Italy. Mussolini remained in power until he was replaced in 1943; for a short period after this until his death, he was the leader of the Italian Social Republic.

Benito Mussolini was among the founders of Italian Fascism, which included elements of nationalism, corporatism, national syndicalism, expansionism, social progress and anti-communism in combination with censorship of subversives and state propaganda. In the years following his creation of the Fascist ideology, Mussolini influenced, or achieved admiration from a wide variety of political figures.

Among the domestic achievements of Mussolini from the years 1924–1939 were: his public works programs such as the taming of the Pontine Marshes, the improvement of job opportunities, and public transport. Mussolini also solved the Roman Question by concluding the Lateran Treaty between the Kingdom of Italy and the Holy See (the Pope). He is also credited with securing economic success in Italy's colonies and commercial dependencies.

On June 10, 1940, Mussolini led Italy into World War II on the side of the Axis despite initially siding with France against Germany in the early 1930s. Believing the war would be short-lived, he declared war on France and Great Britain in order to gain territories in the peace treaty that would soon follow.

Three years later, Benito Mussolini was deposed at the Grand Council of Fascism, prompted by the Allied invasion of Italy. Soon after his incarceration began, Mussolini was rescued from prison in the daring Gran Sasso raid by German special forces. Following his rescue, Mussolini headed the Italian Social Republic in parts of Italy that were not occupied by Allied forces. In late April 1945, with total defeat looming, Mussolini attempted to escape to Switzerland, only to be quickly captured and summarily executed near Lake Como by Italian partisans. His body was then taken to Milan where it was hung upside down at a gas station for public viewing and to provide confirmation of his demise.

Economy of Italy under Fascism 1922-1943

Mussolini launched several public construction programs and government initiatives throughout Italy to combat economic setbacks or unemployment levels. His earliest, and one of the best known, was Italy's equivalent of the Green Revolution, known as the "Battle for Grain", in which 5,000 new farms were established and five new agricultural towns on land reclaimed by draining the Pontine Marshes. In Sardinia, a model agricultural town was founded and named Mussolinia, but has long since been renamed Arborea. This town was the first of what Mussolini hoped would have been thousands of new agricultural settlements across the country. This plan diverted valuable resources to grain production, away from other less economically viable crops. The huge tariffs associated with the project promoted widespread inefficiencies, and the government subsidies given to farmers pushed the country further into debt.

Benito Mussolini also initiated the "Battle for Land", a policy based on land reclamation outlined in 1928. The initiative had a mixed success; while projects such as the draining of the Pontine Marsh in 1935 for agriculture were good for propaganda purposes, provided work for the unemployed and allowed for great land owners to control subsidies, other areas in the Battle for Land were not very successful. This program was inconsistent with the Battle for Grain (small plots of land were inappropriately allocated for large-scale wheat production), and the Pontine Marsh was lost during World War II. Fewer than 10,000 peasants resettled on the redistributed land, and peasant poverty remained high. The Battle for Land initiative was abandoned in 1940.

The Old "New Deal" (aka The Steal the People's Gold Trick)

Flag of COrporatismMussolini also combated an economic recession by introducing the "Gold for the Fatherland" initiative, by encouraging the public to voluntarily donate gold jewellery such as necklaces and wedding rings to government officials in exchange for steel wristbands bearing the words "Gold for the Fatherland". Even Rachele Mussolini donated her own wedding ring. The collected gold was then melted down and turned into gold bars, which were then distributed to the national banks.

Benito Mussolini pushed for government CONTROL of business: by 1935, Mussolini claimed that 75% of Italian businesses were under state CONTROL. That same year, he issued several edicts to further CONTROL the economy, including forcing all banks, businesses, and private citizens to give up all their foreign-issued stocks and bonds to the Bank of Italy. In 1938, he also instituted wage and price CONTROLS. He also attempted to turn Italy into a self-sufficient autarky, instituting high barriers on trade with most countries except Germany.

In 1943 Mussolini proposed the theory of economic socialization.

 

Fasces Lictoriae

Characteristics of Fascism

  1. Powerful & Continuing Nationalism
  2. Disdain for the Recognition of Human Rights
  3. Identification of Enemies/Scapegoats as a Unifying Cause
  4. Supremacy of the Military
  5. Rampant Sexism
  6. Controlled Mass Media
  7. Obsession with National Security
  8. Religion & Government are Intertwined
  9. Corporate Power is Protected
  10. Labor Power is Suppressed
  11. Disdain for Intellectuals & the Arts
  12. Obsession with Crime & Punishment
  13. Rampant Cronyism & Corruption
  14. Fraudulent Elections

Fourteen Defining Characteristics Of Fascism
By Dr. Lawrence Britt

Dr. Lawrence Britt has examined the fascist regimes of Hitler (Germany), Mussolini (Italy), Franco (Spain), Suharto (Indonesia) and several Latin American regimes. Britt found 14 defining characteristics common to each fascist regime:

  1. Powerful & Continuing Nationalism - Fascist regimes tend to make constant use of patriotic mottos, slogans, symbols, songs, and other paraphernalia. Flags are seen everywhere, as are flag symbols on clothing and in public displays.
  2. Disdain for the Recognition of Human Rights - Because of fear of enemies and the need for security, the people in fascist regimes are persuaded that human rights can be ignored in certain cases because of "need." The people tend to look the other way or even approve of torture, summary executions, assassinations, long incarcerations of prisoners, etc.
  3. Identification of Enemies / Scapegoats as a Unifying Cause - The people are rallied into a unifying patriotic frenzy over the need to eliminate a perceived common threat or foe: racial , ethnic or religious minorities; liberals; communists; socialists, terrorists, etc.
  4. Supremacy of the Military - Even when there are widespread domestic problems, the military is given a disproportionate amount of government funding, and the domestic agenda is neglected. Soldiers and military service are glamorized.
  5. Rampant Sexism - The governments of fascist nations tend to be almost exclusively male-dominated. Under fascist regimes, traditional gender roles are made more rigid. Divorce, abortion and homosexuality are suppressed and the state is represented as the ultimate guardian of the family institution.
  6. Controlled Mass Media - Sometimes to media is directly controlled by the government, but in other cases, the media is indirectly controlled by government regulation, or sympathetic media spokespeople and executives. Censorship, especially in war time, is very common.
  7. Obsession with National Security - Fear is used as a motivational tool by the government over the masses.
  8. Religion & Government are Intertwined - Governments in fascist nations tend to use the most common religion in the nation as a tool to manipulate public opinion. Religious rhetoric and terminology is common from government leaders, even when the major tenets of the religion are diametrically opposed to the government's policies or actions.
  9. Corporate Power is Protected - The industrial and business aristocracy of a fascist nation often are the ones who put the government leaders into power, creating a mutually beneficial business/government relationship and power elite.
  10. Labor Power is Suppressed - Because the organizing power of labor is the only real threat to a fascist government, labor unions are either eliminated entirely, or are severely suppressed.
  11. Disdain for Intellectuals & the Arts - Fascist nations tend to promote and tolerate open hostility to higher education, and academia. It is not uncommon for professors and other academics to be censored or even arrested. Free expression in the arts and letters is openly attacked.
  12. Obsession with Crime & Punishment - Under fascist regimes, the police are given almost limitless power to enforce laws. The people are often willing to overlook police abuses and even forego civil liberties in the name of patriotism. There is often a national police force with virtually unlimited power in fascist nations.
  13. Rampant Cronyism & Corruption - Fascist regimes almost always are governed by groups of friends and associates who appoint each other to government positions and use governmental power and authority to protect their friends from accountability. It is not uncommon in fascist regimes for national resources and even treasures to be appropriated or even outright stolen by government leaders.
  14. Fraudulent Elections - Sometimes elections in fascist nations are a complete sham. Other times elections are manipulated by smear campaigns against or even assassination of opposition candidates, use of legislation to control voting numbers or political district boundaries, and manipulation of the media. Fascist nations also typically use their judiciaries to manipulate or control elections.

 

Benito Mussolini with Adolph Hitler
Mussolini's Blackshirts

The Blackshirts (Italian: camicie nere, CCNN, or squadristi) were Fascist paramilitary groups in Italy during the period immediately following World War I and until the end of World War II. Blackshirts were officially known as the Voluntary Militia for National Security (Milizia Volontaria per la Sicurezza Nazionale, or MVSN).

MVSN Original Organization,
MVSN Colonial Militia,
& Albanian Militia

The term was later applied to a similar group serving the British Union of Fascists before World War II, to the SS in Nazi Germany, and to members of a quasi-political organization in India.

Fascist headquarters - YES
Inspired by the military prowess and black uniforms of the Arditi, Italy's elite storm troops of World War I, the Fascist Blackshirts were organized by Benito Mussolini as the military tool of his political movement. The founders of the paramilitary groups were nationalist intellectuals, former army officers and young landowners opposing peasants' and country labourers' unions. Their methods became harsher as Mussolini's power grew, and they used violence and intimidation against Mussolini's opponents.

The Blackshirts were established as the squadristi in 1919 and consisted of many disgruntled former soldiers which may have numbered 200,000 by the time of Mussolini's March on Rome from October 27 to October 29, 1922. In 1922 the squadristi were reorganized into the milizia and formed numerous bandiere, and on 1 February 1923 the Blackshirts became the Volunteer Militia for National Security (Milizia Volontaria per la Sicurezza Nazionale, or MVSN), which lasted until the Italian Armistice in 1943. The Italian Social Republic, Mussollini at ROMAN Colosseumlocated in the areas of northern Italy occupied by Germany, reformed the MVSN into the Republican National Guard (Guardia Nazionale Repubblicana, or GNR).

Benito Mussolini was the leader, or Commandant-General, of the blackshirts, but executive functions were carried out by the Chief of Staff, equivalent to an army general. The MVSN was formed in imitation of the ancient Roman army. Mussolini as Comandante Generale was made Primo Caporale Onorario (First Honorary Corporal) in 1935 and Adolf Hitler was made Caporale Onorario (Honorary Corporal) in 1937. All other ranks closely approximated those of the old Roman army.

Blackshirts Salute Mussolini
The ethos and sometimes the uniform were later copied by others who shared Mussolini's political ideas, including Adolf Hitler in Nazi Germany, who issued brown shirts to the "Storm Troops" (Sturmabteilung) and black uniforms to the "Defense Squad" (Schutzstaffel, also colloquially known as "Brownshirts", because they wore black suit-like tunics with brown shirts),

Sir Oswald Mosley in the United Kingdom (whose British Union of Fascists were also known as the "Blackshirts"), William Dudley Pelley in the United States (Silver Legion of America or "Silver Shirts"), in Mexico the Camisas Doradas or "Golden Shirts", Plínio Salgado in Brazil (whose followers wore green shirts), and Eoin O'Duffy in the Irish Free State (Army Comrades Association or "Blueshirts"). "Blueshirts" can also refer to Canadian fascists belonging to the Canadian National Socialist Unity Party and to the members of Falange Española, the most influential party within Franco's dictatorship in Spain. The paramilitary fascist Iron Guard members in Romania wore green shirts.

Italian National Fascist Party logoItalian Social Republic

The Italian Social Republic (Italian: Repubblica Sociale Italiana or RSI) was a puppet state of Nazi Germany led by the "Duce of the Nation" and "Minister of Foreign Affairs" Benito Mussolini and his Republican Fascist Party. The RSI exercised official sovereignty in northern Italy but was largely dependent on the Wehrmacht (German military) to maintain control. The state was informally known as the Salò Republic (Italian: Repubblica di Salò) because the RSI's Ministry of Foreign Affairs (Mussolini) was headquartered in Salò, a small town on Lake Garda. Before November 25, 1943, when official title of the regime was adopted, the names Republican State of Italy and Republican National State (Italian: Stato Nazionale Repubblicano) were variously used. The Italian Social Republic was the second and last incarnation of a Fascist Italian state.

Black Brigades

Black Brigades BeretThe fall of the Fascist regime in Italy and the disbandment of the MVSN saw the establishment of the Republican National Guard (Guardia Nazionale Repubblicana or GNR), and the emergence of the Black Brigades (brigate nere). The forty Black Brigades consisted of former MVSN, former Carabinieri, former soldiers, former Italian Africa Police, and others still loyal to the Fascist cause. Alongside with their Nazi and Schutzstaffel (SS) counterparts, the Black Brigades committed many atrocities in their fight against the Italian resistance movement and political enemies. On August 15, 1944, the GNR became a part of the Army.

Black Brigades (Italian: Brigate Nere) were one of the Fascist paramilitary groups operating in the Italian Social Republic (in northern Italy), during the final years of World War II, and after the signing of the Italian Armistice in 1943. They were officially led by Alessandro Pavolini, former Minister of Culture (MINCULPOP) of the fascist era during the last years of the Reign of Italy.

Italian dictator Benito Mussolini was arrested after the Italian Grand Council of Fascism (Gran Consiglio del Fascismo), with the support of King Vittorio Emanuele III, overthrew him and began negotiations with the Allies for Italy's withdrawal from the war. Mussolini was rescued by German paratroopers led by Otto Skorzeny. He was then installed by the Germans as the President of the Italian Social Republic (RSI). The RSI was to be an Italian regime which was to nominally administer the German-occupied northern Italy. As the Milizia Volontaria per la Sicurezza Nazionale (MVSN, also known as "Black Shirts") was disbanded by the terms of the armistice, the Guardia Nazionale Repubblicana was formed on 24 November 1943. The "Guardia Nazionale Repubblicana" was formed out of local police, ex-army, and others still loyal to the fascist cause.

Fascist Blackshirt MedalMussolini Hung Dead
The Black Brigades were formed from members of the Fascist Republican Party. Formation of the Black Brigades was sanctioned by a Fascist Republican Party law dated 30 June 1944. The brigade members not only fought the Allies and the Italian partisans, but they also fought against political opponents and other Black Brigade members whose support of "the cause" was deemed less than exuberant. Many Black Brigade members were killed in this type of in-fighting.

Although members of Black Brigades were issued standard Italian army uniforms, they tended to wear a black shirt or black sweater. They sometimes wore this with a windproof jacket in solid or camouflage colors. Members of Black Brigades tended to wear the grey-green uniform pants. The badge or insignia of the Black Brigades was the jawless death's head, or one of assorted Italian versions. The majority of Black Brigade members wore Italian army ski caps or berets dyed black. Some photos show members also wearing black German-style caps. Some were Italian made, some were supplied by Germany.

Huskies Blackshirt Flag Blackshirts Football Italian Fascist Flag

 

Are You Paying Attention Yet?

There are 2 Fasces (THE symbol of Fascism) in Congress:

Fasces |ˈfasˌēz| plural noun historical: In ancient Rome, a bundle of rods with a projecting ax blade, carried by a lictor as a symbol of a magistrate's power (a civil officer or lay judge who administers the law). In Fascist Italy, such items used as emblems of authority. ORIGIN Latin, plural of fascis ‘bundle’.

Twin AXES!! each wrapped in a bundle of STICKS between 4 dark ROMAN pillars...

the "Gods" that the Romans worshipped, are NOT the same "God We Trust"

2 Fasces (THE symbol of Fascism) in Congress
Aaron Russo's Freedom to Fascism

NOTE: THEY assassinated Aaron Russo for making this movie about Fascism & Taxes!

MORE Fasces in the United States

Lincoln Memorial with the fronts of the chair's arms shaped to resemble fasces
Seal of the United States Senate Seal of the US Courts Administrative Office
Above the Door to Chicago City Hall Emblem of the Knights of Columbus
Cincinnatus Statue Shoulder Sleeve Insignia of the 18th MP Brigade Shoulder Sleeve Insignia of the 42nd MP Brigade
Mace of the United States House of Representatives US Mercury dime Fasces Lictoriae

 

What were Hitler's Nazis in World War II?

Nazi |ˈnätsē| noun ( pl. Nazis ) historical: A member of the National SOCIALIST German Workers' Party. ORIGIN German, abbreviation representing the pronunciation of Nati- in Nationalsozialist ‘national socialist.’

Swastica is NOT Nazi
The Nazi Party was formed in Munich after World War I. It advocated right-wing authoritarian nationalist government and developed a racist ideology based on anti-Semitism and a belief in the superiority of "Aryan" Germans. Its charismatic leader, Adolf Hitler, who was elected Chancellor in 1933, established a totalitarian dictatorship, rearmed Germany in support of expansionist foreign policies in central Europe, and thus precipitated World War II. The Nazi Party collapsed at the end of the war and was outlawed in Germany.

Nazism is REALLY defined as the National SOCIALIST Workers Party of Germany, a SOCIALIST government that OWNS some major corporations. Almost like a mirror image of Obama's takover of GM, Adolph HItler controlled Volkswagen during World War II - and by Hitler's orders, VW only produced war machines during WW2. If you ever wondered what the Germans were doing while Hitler was taking over their country with his brownshirts - maybe you should be asking yourself what are YOU doing while the USA is still in the longest war in American History? Some Patriots joke that the Romans were watching Roman Idol while Rome was burning to the ground; but it's not very funny when it's YOUR country...

 

Overview of America (JBS)

 

Documentary Movies About American Economics
Fiat Currency & The Federal Reserve "System"

Click DVD covers to watch the movies...

Money as Debt Monopoly Men IOUSA
Money, Banking, & the Federal Reserve The Money Masters Fiat Empire
Ring of Power - AMENSTOP The Corporation Jonathan May formerly worked for the International Monetary Fund in England.

John Birch Society: Dollars and Sense
Fixing Todays Economy With Sound Practices

Part 1 | Part 2 | Part 3 | Part 4 | Part 5

 

Additional Resources for Independent Study

Freedom & Liberty 101 | Abolish The Federal Reserve System

click here to learn more about "Spreading Democracy"

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Democracy
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Economic Systems

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Socialism
Communism

 

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