71. Fascism
71. Fascism

71. Fascism

Vienna 4/25/2021

Entire blog as a PDF eBook.

I would like to compare the commonalities of German fascism in the first half of the 20th century – as it was introduced – with the changes in the world today. You might ask what one has to do with the other? Exactly, I’m looking for an answer to that question.

The first question that arises concerns the racial struggle of the National Socialists. Today we will not find discrimination against nations in such direct form.

While national identity is an obstacle to the implementation of the Great Reset, it has not been directly targeted by globalists. I suspect they will solve this problem after victory when they are in full power. At this stage she would not risk consolidating the forces of the opponents of the world government.

For those who are not aware of the pre-existing structures of global government, see the World government, where I described this topic.

Democracy and national sovereignty are only compatible if globalization is pushed back – Quote from Klaus Schwab’s book “COVID-19: The Great Coup”. Klaus Schwab is the founder of the World Economic Forum (WEF) – one of the main representatives of the globalists and promoters of Great Reset.

Certainly no nation will be chosen as the best. Globalists also learn from the mistakes of history. Their goal is also to create a new power elite, regardless of nationality. This elite includes the richest people in the world. So this aspect of fascism is not reflected in the pandemic reality. But only if it is literally understood as the Holocaust of certain national groups.

The green passport that is now being introduced is undoubtedly the first step towards discrimination against people who do not want to be vaccinated against a scientifically unfounded vaccine (see chapter Is virology a science?).

It is psychological abuse based on a new religion – Covidianism. Belief in a pandemic has no scientific basis, no clinical trial support, it is based only on dogma. His temple is television, radio, and the press.

I leave it to you to choose whether such discrimination can be seen as a feature of fascism.

We come to the remaining, less contradicting, aspects of the fascist ideology that exist today. According to the historian Roger Eatwell’s book “Fascism: A History”, these are:

A plan to change human nature and create a better society. Hasn’t there been any drastic changes in human relationships in a year, divisions that people with different views denounce as lacking in solidarity with the pandemic of fear?

Criticism of capitalism, liberalism and socialism as systems that break up or weaken the community. I will use a quote from the aforementioned book by Mr. Schwab: Given the failures and weaknesses in the cruel daylight of the corona crisis, we could be forced to act faster by replacing failed ideas, institutions, processes and rules with new ones that better meet current and future needs.

Communicate fascist values to people through the media and propaganda. I don’t think I have to prove anything to anyone on this point, although most of us don’t know that media manipulation today works very similarly to Goebbels propaganda 90 years ago. One-way communication that condemns everything to nonexistence that does not support this “only correct” ideology.

We connect fascism with political murders, with Nazi militias. However, fascism received its greatest support in the tacit approval of an average citizen who is indifferent to the fate of other citizens.

If you think that political murders are only history, I recommend the film Murder or tragic Accident? The film is German, but you can enable English subtitles.

Author Marek Wojcik

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