The word Nazi is really popular these days. I don't think Americans have ever used this term so frequently, even back when we were fighting a war with the National Socialist Party that took over Germany.
In keeping with the agenda to divide Americans over group identity issues, major press has been given to any event that has to do with racism and hate groups, and a whole lot of people are taking a stand on one side or the other. Either you hate racists or you are a racist. Either you punch Nazis, or you are a Nazi.
It's really important that we take a step back and look closely at what's going on here. We are trapped in a jar that is being shaken, and if we don't take the time to figure out who's doing the shaking, we might assume that those who bump into us on account of it are attacking us, and things will get really ugly.
Of course there are some serious issues underlying the racial tensions in America. It's almost as if our nation was built on the backs of slaves on the burial grounds of an indigenous people who were wiped out by government sponsored genocide. I am not at all trying to deny or excuse the wrongs that have been done, or pretend like different tribes of humans always get along. But in my lifetime, up until a few years ago, I saw real improvements in race relations. Even growing up in a Southern, conservative, Baptist environment, I saw the trend shifting towards tolerance and general acceptance of the melting pot that is the rainbow tribe. It became less and less acceptable to make racist remarks, and people began to chill a bit on ignorant hatred. Most of us went to school with people of all races, had friends who were of different ethnic backgrounds, and thought it was totally normal that Mel Gibson and Danny Glover were best buds in the Lethal Weapon movies. Racism never went away, but it was pretty much taboo out in the open. At least, in the world I knew.
So what changed? What brought all this talk of race back into the public discourse? Some might say it was the shooting of Michael Brown, or the choking of Eric Garner. Some might say it was Trump, and his general attitude of bigotry. I would say that all of those things are more symptoms of a deeper issue, and that is that the ruling class has been up to some seriously evil stuff, and as the internet makes it possible for all of us to learn about things that have been, heretofore, kept hidden, they are scared to death that we might snap out of our daydream and unite against them. The very last thing that they want is for the common people to unite against the universal oppression of the military industrial complex, debt based fiat currency, GMO foods, and geo-engineering, to name a few. So they have to shake up our jar, and with near total control of the media, they have no trouble doing that.
A measure of their success in this is the volume of conversation taking place about confederate monuments while US bombs continue to fall on civilians in the Middle East. Public opinion is being manufactured as a form of slight of hand, and while we all watch white nationalists and antifa thugs bashing each other with sticks, the air is poisoned, the economy is being dismantled, the police state is being rolled out, and the infrastructure for full spectrum control is being set up, via 5G.
Bottom line being, don't fall for it my friends. Don't get caught up in the soap opera. And most importantly, don't punch people, even if you think they're a Nazi. The sad thing is, I don't half of the people who are being accused of being Nazis actually are. Maybe they're racists, maybe they're spewing alt-right rhetoric, but calling every right-leaning person who dares to speak his or her mind a Nazi is like the US military calling any male over the age of 13 a combatant. It may help the guys who operate the drones to sleep better at night, but murder is still murder, and punching someone is still violence, still aggression. It's wrong. Don't punch anyone who isn't punching you. Here's a handy chart to help you figure this out.
Initiating violence is not acceptable. Period. It's never okay to harm or attack others. Defining what it means to harm someone takes more time and consideration, but for the most part, this is clear and simple. No matter how offensive you may find people marching around with torches, giving the sig heil, or brandishing swastikas, if they aren't committing acts of aggression and actually harming people, you can't just go start violence with them because you don't like their views. Punching a non-violent person for political reasons is way more of fascist thing to do than wearing a hood or defaming minorities.
In a way, making such a big deal about these racist groups is actually making the problem far worse. As one article aptly put it, the best anti-Nazi strategy is to let them speak. The sheer idiocy of racist, supremacist ideologies will be their own undoing. We don't have to go around punching people just for holding an opinion, no matter how absurd we find that opinion. We would do much better to start digging deeper into the power structures behind the policies that govern our lives.
Even if we were to find those who are truly responsible for so many atrocities in the world, I'm not even sure punching them would be the right thing to do. But if it's Nazis whom you're mad at, you should look into who funded the real Nazis in the 30's, and what happened to all of the Nazi scientists after the war ended. You should read up on the Bush family and the British Royal family. You should understand that even the real Nazis of the Third Reich were just patsies, being used by people far more evil than they, to accomplish goals that are centuries old and coming yet into fruition. Time is running very short my friends, and if we have any hope of turning this thing around, we have to pay close attention, do our homework, and not get side railed by the theater.