Hitler is still popular

Mahtama Gandhi addressed Adolph Hitler as “Dear Friend” in two letters he wrote to German Chancellor dated July 23, 1939 and December 24, 1940. India’s Bollywood released the film ‘Gandhi to Hitler’ in July 2011. It was directed by  Rakesh Ranjan Kumar. Gandhi was played by Avijit Dutt; Hitler by Raghuveer Yadav and Neha Dhupia as Hitler’s sweetheart Eva Braun.

French-born Dr. Savitri Devi (1905-1982), French socialist thinker and author had idolized Adolph Hitler. In late 1930s, she visited India to meet Netajee (Subhash Chandra Bose) and after marrying Dr. Asit Krishna Mukherji, editor pro-German newspaper New Mercury, and settled in Calcutta.

Dr. Lawrence Birken in his 1995 book, ‘Hitler as Philosophe: Remnants of the Enlightenment in National Socialism’ claims that in spite of decades of vehement vilification, Hitler’s views have enduring and dangerous appeal – not because they are bizarre and alien, but precisely because they are rational and well grounded in Western thought. Read the book review by Mark Weber, here.

Last year, the tomb stone on Hitler’s parent’s (Alois and Klara Hitler) graves were destroyed by the Zionist Jewish holligans. In 2010, Turkey banned Hitler Shampoo advertisement under pressure from jewish lobby groups. In 2011, Indian TV was forced to change the name of its soap-opera, ‘Hitler Didi‘ to “General’s Didi’.

In August 2012, Navi Mumbai’s popular eatery ‘Hitler’s Cross‘, removed the offending photograph of the Nazi leader from the restaurant’s window though the establishment’s title remains as result of Israeli Consulate’s protest. The photograph in question show Adolph Hitler, dressed in full military uniform with the trademark swastika armband on his sleeve.

Last year, award-winning German filmmaker Nico Hofmann announced to produce a documentary based on Dr. Thomas Weber’s biography of Hitler, ‘Milestone’, to find out why German Chancellor is still so popular inspite of vicious smear campaign by the Zionist Jews who once collaborated.

German law, including Bavaria, which owns the rights to Hitler’s book ‘Mein Kampf” – prohibits publishing of the book anywhere in the world. However, the international law limits copyright to a term of 80 years. At the end of 2015 this term will be over, after which anybody will be able to publish the book. And now the German government under pressure from Jewish lobby groups from the US, Canada, Europe and Israel, is looking for a way to prevent this process in the future.

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