The Nazi Party was not just a political organization, it was a psychological propaganda machine. The Nazis had an incredible sense of aesthetics and fully understood the power of iconography and branding. The symbols and colors of Nazism were all carefully orchestrated to have maximum psychological effect. There was nothing accidental about the structure of the crooked cross or the usage of dramatic colors such as red, white and black. Long, draping banners and standards with Roman eagles…
Under the direction of an American soldier, German civilians from Gardelegen carry wooden crosses to the site where they were ordered to bury the bodies of concentration camp prisoners killed by the SS in a barn just outside the town.
Execution of SS concentration camp physician Eduard Krebsach who was convicted of war crimes at the Mauthausen trial. Krebsbach was an SS concentration camp physician who initiated the mass execution of ill and unfit prisoners by heart injections.
Swatstikas in global cultures. They were an ancient religious symbol in many cultures. Didn't realize there were so many forms! Don't like its most recent use by Hitler, but some peoples traced these out, according to their beliefs, as would some people trace crosses or another religious symbols. Hitler used the symbol for negative stuff. It hasn't always been so in other cultures/beliefs.
The Illuminati is real, and it's everywhere.The evidence is there, but the average person does NOT want to know, and even when confronted with it. The Illuminists don't care who prints this stuff, or if they are "exposed" because they are counting on the majority not believing it, having done a pretty good job with a media blitz campaign (seen any articles in Newsweek or Time lately that addresses this other than as a laughable conspiracy theory? Guess who owns Time-Warner?).
Violette Wallenborn holds a picture of herself in the arms of her Nazi father. This article is about the Lebensborn children -- children with Aryan qualities Nazis raised as their own -- reclaiming their roots.
The League of German Girls or League of German Maidens, was the girl's wing of the overall Nazi party youth movement, the Hitler Youth. It was the only female youth organization in Nazi Germany. Initially the League consisted of two sections: the Jungmädel, for girls ages 10 to 14, and the League proper for girls ages 14 to 18.