Ugliness and beauty in Germany
This morning I had the great honor of meeting with Susanne Zeller-Hirzel, one of the last surviving members of the White Rose, the nonviolent resistance movement that worked against Hitler’s regime in Nazi Germany in 1942 and 1943. We discussed numerous parallels between the Nazi era in Germany and the advance of Islamic supremacism today — as we saw in Stuttgart Thursday, Nazis and Islamic supremacists are remarkably similar in their taste for violent intimidation.
Susanne Zeller-Hirzel is the beauty mentioned in the headline of this post. The ugliness comes from an increasingly dangerous situation here in Germany. I have learned that the fascist Antifa and/or Islamic supremacist thugs have burned the truck belonging to the company that set up the stage for Pax Europa’s Thursday rally. Then last night they found out the hotel that the courageous anti-jihad politician René Stadtkewitz was planning to stay in when he came to Stuttgart to announce the founding of the local branch of his new Freedom Party; they broke the hotel’s windows and painted threatening messages on its walls. Also yesterday, I spoke to a Pax Europa meeting at a location in Stuttgart; Antifa thugs found out the location after the meeting had ended, and stormed and surrounded the place. Thirty-six were arrested.
Fascism is indeed coming back to Europe. But not because of the anti-jihadists.
(Photo courtesy Henrik Raeder Clausen.)
Interesting how Europe today is beginning to mimic the Europe in the late 20s…but instead of resembling the Jews of that time as they play the victim card, the Muslims of today resemble the Nazis in their march to power.
Something that a lot of people are unaware of is that in the late 20s, the Nazis murdered several politicians and journalists in the rough and tumble of local Munich politics. Such was a precursor for the genocide that eventually defined the Nazi era. It doesn’t take a vivid imagination to surmise that the same could be said about the killing of Theo Van Gogh and Pim Fortuyn in our own time.