Twenty-Nine Police Officers Suspended For Sharing National Socialist Imagery Online

National Socialism never died, but it just went underground. This is the view that Ted, Walid, and I have noted here at, saying that while the movement may be banned in Germany, it is still present and while it strongly distinguishes itself from International Socialism, is no different than this cousin save for accents, preferring instead of economics and class to use the concept of “Blut und Boden” as its lever to turn the wheels of revolution, and like its cousin, it necessarily is a variant of materialist philosophy that necessarily ends in darwinism due to the positions it espouses.

Yahoo! News thus reports by way of Business Insider an interesting story in the twenty-nine police officers, largely concentrated in the northwestern German state of Nordrhein-Westfalen have been suspended for sharing National Socialism imagery and posts online.

Twenty-nine police officers in Germany have been suspended for sharing neo-Nazi imagery and pictures of Adolf Hitler on far-right chatrooms.

According to officials in the German state of North Rhine-Westphalia (NRW), the officers were allegedly using chatrooms and WhatsApp groups to share extremist content, including Swastikas and doctored images of refugees in gas chambers.

Most of the officers working in the city of Essen are said to have shared more than 100 neo-Nazi images. The findings come after 34 police stations and private homes linked were raided. (source)

This is not a surprise. National Socialism has never died in Germany because the movement is not something that is merely a political phenomenon. As Hitler notes in the first volume of Mein Kampf, National Socialism is a political movement but is more aligned with a system of spirituality that would be found in Hinduism. Thus to call National Socialism a form of “neo-Hinduism” is not an exaggeration or hyperbole, but a truthful expression of the nature of the movement, for just as Hinduism was essentially the glorification of the Aryan race based on classes that one was born into that put one closer to or further from the pantheistic ‘great world spirit’, National Socialism also holds that the first premise of the religion and also a people’s greatness predominates in the blood. Therefore, the adulteration of the blood is the greatest sin because it means soiling the greatness of God, who does not create man in His image, but rather in which man and he share an innate image and as different peoples mix in, the concentration of the ‘divine’ is reduced until a man is reduced to an animal.

In short, God is made in man’s image as opposed to the Christian truth that man is made God’s image, and that this is a modern expression of an ancient belief, and is also a reason why Germany was not only so difficult to convert, but has always been a place which has rebelled against Christianity throughout her history in favor of nationalistic pursuits.

“This is a disgrace for the NRW police,” the state’s interior minister, Herbert Reul, said on Wednesday, according to the BBC.

“This is the worst and most repulsive kind of hate-baiting… Right-wing extremists and neo-Nazis have absolutely no place in the North Rhine-Westphalia police, our police,” he added.

Reul also said he launched an investigation into the extent of extremism among state police departments, adding that authorities had to show a “crystal clear political profile” that rejected the far-right.

But do these persons really believe it is a disgrace?

One does not know this, because the support of this particular form of nationalism is so extensive, and to support it publicly would mean the death of one’s career. Indeed, just as in Germany there have been many people who genuinely embraced the Church, there are many Germans who oppose this nationalism and are very aggressive against it. However, the reality is that one does not know what people believe.

We know for a fact how old ideas are once again becoming popular, a fact that is like a matter of clockwork in Germanic history, and often leads to violence. This is not just about a small group of officers who are doing something that is considered socially unacceptable. This is about a phenomenon happening in society that, if not watched or stopped (and it likely will not be stopped), will have the world wake up one morning and realize that Germany is back to war, and to the shock of the whole world.

Some of the officers face charges of spreading Nazi propaganda and hate speech, while others are accused of not reporting their colleagues’ actions.

German police have previously faced accusations of not doing enough to weed out potentially violent nationalists in their ranks.

In July, a retired police officer from Hamburg was arrested on suspicion of sending threatening emails to Turkish lawmakers.

The officer allegedly signed the emails off with the name “NSU 2.0” — a reference to a neo-Nazi gang, which committed ten racist murders between 2000 and 2007.

This is nothing, and I don’t say that to ignore the gravity of what he is saying and implying. What I am saying is that this is not an isolated phenomena at all, but something that is bubbling beneath the surface of society. The anger at the migrants is exactly what was hoped for, because throughout German history, either the real threats generated by her neighbors or the perception of threats acts as a galvanizing force to consolidate the various Germanic peoples to nationalism, then militarism. It is not an accident, but a consistent pattern, and was what Hitler used in order to generate interest for his workers party. What was the image of a Polish “threat” (remembering that Poland after World War I was freed from almost a century and a half of German-engineered domination as well as a series of cultural and human genocides targeted at her in the name of expanding the Lebensraum into Poland), a Soviet threat (even though the National Socialists signed the nonaggression pact of Molotov-Ribbentrop with Stalin and his government), and the French in the west (even though they were invaded by Germany and taken over), was used to justify in combination with other factors the creation of Hitler’s Reich.

A lot of people look back at Hitler and his words in light of the refugee situation and the current social and political issues in Germany. There are many who see the Reich as something to aspire to and that, just maybe, in their minds was the ‘wrong side’ that lost the war.

This is not to ignore problems, or to justify violence, but to say that real problems are going eventually to take the form of a real response that may be very deadly. That is why there is so much concern about incident such as this, because it is not going away and only seems as though they will continue to grow in number and influence until what once was defeated less than a century ago will revive with a vengeance never before seen in the world.

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