Europe in 1940: The Problem of Naziphobes

Gary Fouse

The face of hate
French Naziphobes in Paris

It is the year 1940 and a wave of hate is sweeping Europe. Everywhere you look, people eye each other with looks of fear and suspicion. An entire group of people is being singled out for hate based not on race, not on religion, not on anything else but what they believe.

Stare into the face of NAZIPHOBIA.

German Nazi immigrants in Paris
Victims of discrimination

And it is not just those German immigrants into countries such as Poland, Holland, France, Belgium, Denmark and Norway. It is also the local Nazis who are being discriminated against and are the victims of hate speech and hate crimes.

"It's gotten so bad, I am afraid to leave my palace," says Pierre Laval, a French leader who supports the Nazis in their struggle for acceptance.

"I get hostile stares when I go to the store to buy herring", says Vidkun Quisling, in Norway.

Across Europe (with the exception of Germany), Nazi meeting places and headquarters are being desecrated in the dead of night by Naziphobes. Below you can see the racist desecration of the Nazis' hqs in Paris, the Hotel Meurice.

In spite of the hate, Nazis are making a determined outreach to non-Nazis to convince them that Nazis pose no threat. Josef Goebbels, the Nazi public relations and outreach director, has made speeches in French, Danish, Dutch and Norwegian insisting that National Socialism is peace.

"In fact", Goebbels stated this week, "in German, Nazional Sozialismus means "peace".

"...and one more thing..."

The outreach also includes meetings with members of the local communities, where free copies of Mein Kampf are given out in the various local languages.

In addition, Nazis are participating in various inter-faith events in an effort to increase mutual understanding.

Yet, the hate continues.

The Nazis are also finding that they can't even build a Lutheran church in non-German countries without protest. The plan to build a Lutheran church in Paris has met with stiff resistance from local French. Below is the proposed plan for the new Lutheran church to be built in Paris next to the Eiffel Tower (which will be demolished to make way for the church).

Haussmann would be proud.

Mr Laval, who supports the church, says that without the construction, Nazis would be literally forced to pray in the streets.

"Which is unthinkable," added Laval.

Meanwhile, Nazi leader Adolf Hitler, en route to Oslo to accept his Nobel Peace Prize, lamented the misunderstanding between his people and the rest of Europe. He called for the League of Nations to pass an international law that would outlaw any expression of criticism toward Nazism, an idea that has garnered much support world-wide. Such a law has already existed in Germany since 1933, and it seems to be working quite well. At least, there have been no complaints.

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