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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. Nazi = National SOCIALISTS
    1. Socialism Defined
  2. Hitler's StormTroopers
    1. Der Schwarze Block
    2. Brownshirt 'Anarchists'
    3. Terror broken by Terror
    4. Opposition Stomped
  3. Don't Be a Sucker (1945)
  4. Overview of America
  5. Additional Resources

Economics Resources

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 and only produced "war machines" during World War II. 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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What were the 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.’

Literally "National SOCIALIST German Workers' Party"

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.

Under Nazism, which means "national socialism", it’s proponents went one step further and acquired OWNERSHIP of some corporations such as Volkswagen (VW), but Hitler did not seize ownership of other industrial giants but rather just controlled them in the same way that Mussolini had controlled businesses in Italy.

National Sozialistische DAP parteiabzeichen
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...


Don't Be a Sucker (1945)

U.S. Army training film about minorities. Actors depicting racial theories and divide & conquer methods used by the Nazi party to attain ruling power in Germany.

From a U.S. Army training film. Actor portrayals. Depicts a young man named Mike traveling in a train. He looks at the countryside from inside the train. The farms and factories, people of various professions working. Cowboys and fisherman at work. People going to church. Mike walking along a street listens to a man giving a provoking speech to a street crowd. The man talks of separation among American citizens on the basis of religion, color and origin.

Another man from among the street crowd discusses with Mike the similarity between the provoking man and the Nazis. A Nazi official delivers a provocative speech to the crowd consisting of people from all sections of society in Germany. The speaker speaks about segregation of the minorities like Jews, Catholics, Free Masons and outsiders from Germans.

A Nazi German soldier dresses up, his family suffering from lack of food. Actors portraying the Nazi leaders Adolf Hitler, Hermann Goering and others. Large troops of Nazi Germans soldiers provoked by Nazi leaders. Actual footage of a nazi rally at the Party Rally Grounds in Nuremberg. Actors portraying the smashing of political parties other than Nazis. The country was divided into number of minority groups. People of groups other than Germans being tortured. Jews and Catholics beaten by Nazi soldiers.


Projected Growth of Entitlement Programs 2007 to 2032

What Is Socialism?

Socialism |ˈsō sh əˌlizəm| noun: A political and economic theory of social organization that advocates that the means of production, distribution, and exchange should be owned or regulated by the community as a whole. Policy or practice based on this theory. ORIGIN early 19th century: from French socialisme, from social.

Adjective: The socialist movement left-wing, progressive, leftist, labor, anti-corporate, antiglobalization; radical, revolutionary, militant; communist; informal lefty, red. Noun: a well-known socialist left-winger, leftist, progressive, progressivist; radical, revolutionary; communist, Marxist; informal lefty.

"Democracy is the road to socialism." — Karl Marx (father of communism)

Faux-Stereotype: The term "socialism" has been used to describe positions as far apart as anarchism, Soviet state communism, and social democracy; however, it necessarily implies an opposition to the untrammeled workings of the economic market. The socialist parties that have arisen in most European countries from the late 19th century have generally tended toward social democracy.

Socialism is REALLY defined as a government that OWNS most major corporations. Socialist government officials aquire possession of major industries, such as the education, transportation, communications, utilities, farms, major factories, and the labor force in a nation. This allows for government to leverage control over the entire economy. Through ownership of these vital segments of the industry, and by creating government regulatory agencies, socialists gain control over virtually everything else. Socialized companies eliminate the desire of a business owner or CEO to ensure the company buildings and facilities are kept in good condition, and that the workers are treated fairly. The lack of personal benefits from growing a business really stifles innovation and creativity.

Socialism is where government officials aquire possession of major industries, such as transportation, communications, and utilities,

In a monopolistic system, holding title to capital can be accomplished privately or by the state, however, the capital is controlled by the state or the elite few who control the state.

In Marxist theory, Socialism is a TRANSITIONAL social state
between the overthrow of capitalism - and the realization of communism.


The Black Bloc in the USA

1999 Seattle WTO tear gas stormtroopers
The first recorded use of the Black Bloc tactic in United States of America was in 1989 at a protest at the Pentagon. Other early use in the USA were the Earth Day Wall Street Action in 1990 and the February 1991 protests against the Gulf War. These were initiated by Love and Rage, a North American revolutionary anarchist ORGANIZATION active in New York.

Black blocs gained significant media attention when a black bloc caused damage to property of GAP, Starbucks, Old Navy, and other retail locations in downtown Seattle during the 1999 anti-WTO demonstrations. They were a common feature of subsequent anti-globalization (anti-NWO) protests. During the 2010 G20 Summit in Toronto, a black bloc riot damaged a number of retail locations including an Urban Outfitters, American Apparel, Adidas Store, Starbucks and many banking establishments.

Black Bloc Police infiltration = Cops Instigating Mass Arrests

Black Bloc at World Bank protest
Police and security services have infiltrated black blocs with undercover officers. Since all members conceal their identities, it is harder to recognize infiltrators. Allegations first surfaced after several demonstrations. At the 2001 G8 summit in Genoa, amongst the many complaints about the police there was mention of video footage in which "men in black were seen getting out of police vans near protest marches." In August 2007, Quebec police admitted that "their officers disguised themselves as demonstrators." On these occasions, some were identified by genuine protesters because of their police-issue footwear.

Black Bloc police-issue boots

Black Bloc's German Origins - "Der Schwarze Block"

Black Unity Colors of Black-Bloc
This tactic was developed following increased use of police force following the 1977 Brokdorf demonstration by the German police in 1980, particularly aimed at anti-nuclear activists and squatters. Key areas for this development were Hafenstraße, Hamburg, and Kreuzberg, Berlin. These were social spaces occupied by dissidents who preferred to create their own social institutions based on communal living and alternative community centres. In June 1980, the German Police forcefully evicted the Free Republic of Wendland, an anti-nuclear protest camp in Gorleben, Wendland. This attack on 5,000 peaceful protesters led many former pacifists to become willing to use violent methods. By December 1980 the Berlin City Government organised an escalating cycle of mass arrests, followed by other local authorities across West Germany. The squatters resisted by opening new squats, as the old ones were evicted. Following the mass arrest of squatters in Freiburg, demonstrations were held in their support in many German cities. The day was dubbed Black Friday following a demonstration in Berlin at which between 15,000 to 20,000 people took to the streets and destroyed an expensive shopping area. The tactic of wearing identical black clothes and masks meant that the autonomen were better able to resist the police and elude identification. The German media labeled them der schwarze Block ("the black block"). In the Netherlands, similar militant resistance developed, but the wearing of ski-masks was less prevalent and the phrase Black Helmet Brigade was used.

Black Bloc breaking Starbucks windows
In 1986 Hamburg squatters mobilised following attacks on the Hafenstraße. A demonstration of 10,000 took to the streets surrounding at least 1,500 people in a black bloc. They carried a large banner saying "Build Revolutionary Dual Power!" At the end of the march, the black bloc then engaged in street fighting that forced the police to retreat. The next day 13 department stores in Hamburg were set alight, causing nearly $10 million in damage. Later that year, following the Chernobyl disaster, militant anti-nuclear activists used the tactic.

On 1st May 1987, a peaceful peoples fest in Berlin-Kreuzberg was attacked by West German police. In consequence of the unprovoked attack, thousands of people attacked the police with rocks, bottles and molotov cocktails. The riots became famous after the police had to completly pull out of the so called "SO 36" Neigbhourhood in Kreuzberg for several hours, and rioters looted shops together with residents.

Black Bloc vandalizing police cars
When Ronald Reagan came to Berlin in June 1987, he was met by around 50,000 demonstrators protesting against his Cold War policies. This included a black bloc of 3,000 people. A couple of months later, police intensified their harassment of the Hafenstraße squatters. In November 1987, the residents were joined by thousands of other Autonomen and fortified their squat, built barricades in the streets and defended themselves against the police for nearly 24 hours. After this the city authorities legalised the squatters residence.

On 1st May 1988, radical left groups organised a May Day demonstration through Berlin-Kreuzberg, ending in riots even heavier then the year before. The police were attacked with steel balls fired by slingshots, stones, fireworks and molotov cocktails. On 2nd May, headline of the Berlin newspaper B.Z. was "Beirut?? Nein, das ist Berlin!" (Beirut?? No, it´s Berlin!). The riots finally became a tradition in Berlin-Kreuzberg and have recurred every 1st May since, but never as fatally as in the first two years. When the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund (IMF) met in Berlin in 1988, the autonomen hosted an international gathering of anti-capitalist activists. Numbering around 80,000, the protesters greatly outnumbered the police. Officials tried to maintain control by banning all demonstrations and attacking public assemblies. Nevertheless, there were riots and upmarket shopping areas were destroyed.

Black Block burning police cars on fire with molotov cocktails
In the period after the Berlin Wall, the German black bloc movement continued traditional riots such as May Day in Berlin-Kreuzberg, but with decreasing intensity. Their main focus became the struggle against the recurring popularity of Neo-Nazism in Germany. The "turn" came in June 2007, during the 33rd G8 Summit. A black block of 3,000 people built barricades, set cars alight and attacked the police during a mass demonstration in Rostock. 400 police officers were injured, and also about 500 demonstrators and activists injured. According to the German Verfassungsschutz, the weeks of organisation before the demonstration and the riots themselves were amounted to a revival for the militant left in Germany. Since the "Battle of Rostock", traditional "May Day Riots" after demonstrations every May 1st in Berlin, and since 2008 also in Hamburg, became more intense, and violence of the autonomen against police officers and political enemies at demonstrations of radical LEFT groups have dramatically increased.

Black Bloc in Germany


Historical Faux-Anarchist ORGANIZATIONS

FAKE Anarchists are ANGRY and ABUSIVE
There are many faux-anarchist *ORGAINZATIONS* throughout the world, often referred to as Stormtroopers, Militia, Paramilitary, Squadrismo (political gangsters), Integralismo (Integral nationalism). Members of these groups are typically distinguished by the color of their shirts, political colors on political uniforms.

Paramilitary groups were formed throughout the Weimar Republic in the wake of Germany's defeat in World War I and the ensuing German Revolution. Some were created by political parties to help in recruiting, discipline and in preparation for seizing power. Some were created before World War I. Others were formed by individuals after the war and were called "Freikorps" (Free Corps are German volunteer military or paramilitary units). The party-affiliated groups and others were all outside government control, but the Freikorps units were under government control, supply and pay (usually through army sources).


Brownshirts - Nazi Germany Gestapo "Stormtroopers"

Brownshirts - Nazi Germany Gestapo StormtroopersThe Sturmabteilung (SA Brownshirts) = Storm Detachment or Stormtroopers) functioned as a paramilitary organization of the National Socialist German Workers' Party (or Nazi Party). It played a key role in Adolf Hitler's rise to power in the 1920s and 1930s. SA men were often called "brownshirts" for the colour of their uniforms (similar to Benito Mussolini's blackshirts).

The SA was the first Nazi paramilitary group to develop pseudo-military titles for bestowal upon its members. The SA ranks were adopted by several other Nazi Party groups, chief amongst them the SS, itself originally a branch of the SA. Brown-coloured shirts were chosen as the SA uniform because a large batch of them were cheaply available after World War I, having originally been ordered during the war for colonial troops posted to Germany's former African colonies.

The SA became largely irrelevant after Adolf Hitler ordered the "Blood Purge" of 1934. This event became known as the Night of the Long Knives. The SA was effectively superseded by the SS, though never formally dissolved.

"Terror must be broken by terror"

The term Sturmabteilung predates the founding of the Nazi Party in 1919. It originally was applied to the specialized assault troops of Imperial Germany in World War I who used Hutier infiltration tactics. Instead of large mass assaults, the Sturmabteilung were organised into small squads of a few soldiers each. The first official German stormtroop unit was authorized on 2 March 1915; the German high command ordered the VIII Corps to form a detachment to test experimental weapons and develop tactics which could break the deadlock on the Western Front. On 2 October 1916, Generalquartiermeister Erich Ludendorff ordered all German armies in the west to form a battalion of stormtroops. They were first used during the German Eighth Army's siege of Riga, and again at the Battle of Caporetto. Wider use followed on the Western Front in March 1918, where Allied lines were successfully pushed back tens of kilometers.

SA Stormtroopers at Nuremberg 1928
The DAP (Deutsche Arbeiterpartei or German Workers' Party) was formed in Munich in January 1919 and Adolf Hitler joined it in September of that year. His talents for speaking, publicity and propaganda were quickly recognized. and by early 1920 he had gained some authority in the party, which changed its name to the NSDAP (Nationalsozialistische Deutsche Arbeiterpartei or National Socialist German Workers' Party) in April 1920.

The precursor to the SA had acted informally and on an ad hoc basis for some time before this. Hitler, with an eye always to helping the party to grow through propaganda, convinced the leadership committee to invest in an advertisement in the Munchener Beobachter (later renamed the Volkischer Beobachter) for a mass meeting in the Hofbräuhaus, to be held on 16 October 1919. Some 70 people attended, and a second such meeting was advertised for 13 November in the Eberlbrau beer hall. Some 130 people attended; there were hecklers, but Hitler's military friends promptly ejected them by force, and the agitators "flew down the stairs with gashed heads." The next year, on 24 February, he announced the party's Twenty-Five Point program at a mass meeting of some 2000 persons at the Hofbrauhaus. Protesters tried to shout Hitler down, but his army friends, armed with rubber truncheons, ejected the dissenters. The basis for the SA had been formed.

"All opposition must be stamped into the ground"

Hitler's Nazi SS
After Hitler took power in 1933, the SA became increasingly eager for power and saw themselves as the replacement for the German army, then limited by law to no more than 100,000 men. This angered the regular army (Reichswehr), which already resented the Nazis. It also led to tension with other leaders within the party, who saw Röhm's increasingly powerful SA as a threat to their own personal ambitions. Originally an adjunct to the SA, the Schutzstaffel (SS) was placed under the direct control of Heinrich Himmler in part to restrict the power of the SA and their leaders.

Adolf Hitler was also concerned that Röhm and the SA had the power to remove him as leader. Hermann Göring and Heinrich Himmler played on this fear by constantly feeding him with new information on Röhm's proposed coup. A masterstroke was to claim that Gregor Strasser, whom Hitler hated, was part of the planned conspiracy against him. With this news Hitler ordered all the SA leaders to attend a meeting in the Hanselbauer Hotel in Bad Wiessee.

Nazi Brownshirts Jacket
On 29 June 1934, Hitler, accompanied by the Schutzstaffel (SS), arrived at Bad Wiessee, where he personally placed Ernst Röhm and other high-ranking SA leaders under arrest. During the next 24 hours 200 other senior SA officers were arrested on the way to Wiesse. Many were shot as soon as they were captured but Hitler decided to pardon Röhm because of his past services to the movement. On 1 July after much pressure from Hermann Göring and Heinrich Himmler, Hitler agreed that Röhm should die. Hitler insisted that Röhm should first be allowed to commit suicide. However, when Röhm refused, he was killed by two SS officers, Theodor Eicke and Michael Lippert.

The names of 85 victims are known, however, estimates place the total number killed between 150 and 200 persons. While some Germans were shocked by the killing, many others saw Hitler as the one who restored "order" to the country. Goebbels's propaganda highlighted the "Röhm-Putsch" in the days that followed. The homosexuality of Röhm and other SA leaders was made public to add "shock value" even though the sexuality of Röhm and other named SA leaders had actually been known by Hitler and other Nazi leaders for years.

Hitler's Nazi Brownshirts
The SA officially ceased to exist in May 1945 when Nazi Germany collapsed. In the modern age, several Neo-Nazi groups claim to be continued extensions of the SA, with terms such as "stormtrooper" and "brown shirt" common in Neo-Nazi vocabulary, however these groups are often loosely organized with separate agendas.

Similar to the Waffen-SS wing of the SS, the SA also had an armed military wing, known as Feldherrnhalle. These formations expanded from regimental size in 1940 to a fully-fledged armored corps Panzerkorps Feldherrnhalle in 1945.


nazi gestapo concentration camp


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