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The NeoNazi Supporters Of Donald Trump

When I wrote last week that Donald Trump reminds me of Adolf Hitler, I mentioned the racist violence that Trump has inspired, but didn’t touch on Trump’s growing group of supporters from the ranks of Americans who explicitly celebrate the ideology and brutality of Hitler and the Nazis. It’s not difficult, though, to find neoNazis campaigning for Trump.

Rocky Sudayha, leader of the American Nazi Party writes of Donald Trump: “Americans of ALL races are FED UP with this ILLEGAL ALIEN INVASION — so he says that he’ll BUILD a WALL to keep them out! CHEERS!”

From the Stormfront neoNazi web site come statements like these:

“It would be refreshing to have someone like him as pRESIDENT.” – CelticRok

“As long as he’s pro-2nd Amendment, pro-border control (ideally, anti-anchor baby and pro-deportation), pro balanced budget (zero deficit), and pro zero debt, he’ll get my vote.” – NoMoreWhiteGuilt

“Trump will prevail where Hitler failed.” – Vikaryan

“Trump is THE ONLY OPTION in this election and he has a damn good chance of taking it. Not voting for Trump will just leave the door open to cuckservatives and liberals. This may be the last chance America gets to do something pro-white in the polls.” – Tundra

“Trump can and will be beneficial to nationalism in the U.S. because he is getting people excited about protecting and defending White culture. Some time down the road another person or event will happen that will get Whites to make the switch to national socialism but for right now this is the best we have.” – Defend Our Homeland

nazi trump fourth reich

From the ProWhiteParty blog: “Trump inspire a large number of White people, who haven’t voted for years, to vote for him in 2016.”

From the editor of the American Resistance white supremacist web site: “This could be the last chance whites have to vote for a president who could actually do something useful for them and for their country.”

Donald Trump doesn’t openly embrace support from neoNazis, white supremacists, and members of the KKK. His program of racist nationalism, however, is just what American Nazis have been demanding for decades. Most of Donald Trump’s supporters aren’t open white supremacists, and would never appear in public wearing a swastika, but they do support Trump’s agenda of using ethnic minorities as scapegoats for all of America’s problems.

What’s most worrying is not the rise of Donald Trump in itself, but the substantial number of American racists who are assisting his rise to power. Donald Trump currently enjoys a larger number of supporters than any other Republican presidential candidate. The Republican Party’s enthusiasm for institutionalized racism, nationalist devotion to “The Homeland”, outlandish techniques of torture, and aggressive militarism haven’t reached the level seen in Nazi Germany, but we should be wary of any leader who capitalizes on hatred and anger to lead our country in that direction.

18 thoughts on “The NeoNazi Supporters Of Donald Trump”

  1. frank says:

    …pure liberal idiocies. You outdid yourself Cliff.

    1. J Clifford says:

      Frank, those aren’t liberals I’m quoting. They’re right wing Nazis.

      Ella, can you give me any evidence that Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton have forgotten “that there are ‘whites’ still living in this nation”?

  2. ella says:

    Every candidature running has a racial agenda couched in their campaign, mostly for blacks and Hispanics because they see present and future votes – but those are ‘white’ candidates. It IS refreshing to see one candidate who appears to remember that there are ‘whites’ still living in this nation, but it is not Trumps platform. He simply has a business mind and back capitalism. But, for once in a few times, I do agree with you in your final statement. It could be possible that the same thing will not happen, but the anger caused by the stress of forced life change is going to continue. People can be forced to muzzle a lifetime of speech patterns and change the language they once used in everyday life, but the brain will remember. Like a child, the explanation needed to be made clear, and wasn’t. Other things that are now buried, should not have been. The discussion would have made all the difference. Many of the changes needed to be made. The spring is not tightly wound yet, but when it is you know what will happen.

    “God forbid we should ever be twenty years without such a rebellion.
    The people cannot be all, and always, well informed. The part which is
    wrong will be discontented, in proportion to the importance of the facts
    they misconceive. If they remain quiet under such misconceptions,
    it is lethargy, the forerunner of death to the public liberty. …
    And what country can preserve its liberties, if its rulers are not
    warned from time to time, that this people preserve the spirit of
    resistance? Let them take arms. The remedy is to set them right as
    to the facts, pardon and pacify them. What signify a few lives lost
    in a century or two? The tree of liberty must be refreshed from
    time to time, with the blood of patriots and tyrants.
    It is its natural manure.” Thomas Jefferson

  3. Korky Day says:

    I doubt if Trump is any more racist or Nazi than any of the other Republican candidates we hear about.
    He probably just shows it a bit more because he isn’t carefully scripted. That’s better!

    Actually, because he’s pro-choice and for universal health care, he’s the ‘centrist’ in the Republican race! All the others are worse.

    1. Leroy says:

      Actually, I think that he USED to be Pro Choice and for Universal Healthcare – like he USED to be for reasonable Gun Control restrictions (as allowed by the USSC Holler Decision)…But those positions changed to further and further Right as the campaign progressed.

      And, unfortunately for him, his repeated (not a slip somewhere, but repeated) comments clearly show him to be racist (as well as anti female to a strong degree).

      Why else would these White Supremacist authors make the comments that they have, if it was just some kind of “guess” that maybe that’s the way he feels?

    2. Leroy says:

      Hopefully he ends up not being successful in politics in the United States and in a huff moves to Canada – and gets involved in their politics. He could start out at the province level, somewhere like, say, British Columbia, and get things PROPERLY organized with the Green Party (since he is, deep down so liberal – and a draft dodger to boot) and work his way up to the national level. Prime Minister Trump has such a nicer sound to it.

      As to his white supremacy position, the facts are spelled out in the language that he has used repeatedly – and how the non white minorities have responded to him (yes, he took 44% of the Hispanic vote in Nevada – that is less than half, and only like 26% or so of registered Hispanic voters are Republican while 55% are registered Democrats).

      Also his most recent “foot in mouth” situations:

      1. Leroy says:

        Actually the situation with his father, one of the arrested Klansmen (none were apparently formally charged into Court, but held overnight and released, a common practice with arrested protesters / demonstrators) first reared its head back in September, 2015 during an interview with a NYT journalist.

        So how did Trump respond? With his repeated lies and denials and taking matters out of context…. And note at the end how he nervously berates the journalist about the NYT printing that information.

      2. Leroy says:

        Republican Congressman Pete King told The Daily Beast in a statement, “Donald Trump’s refusal to denounce and disavow support from KKK supporter David Duke and white supremacist organizations is indefensible and disgraceful. Trump told Jake Tapper he doesn’t know who David Duke is or what white supremacist organizations stand for. If Trump’s statement is true, then he is genuinely dumb. If he is lying, that is shameful. In either case, he should not be running to lead the United States.
        “As a Catholic I am particularly disgusted because of the KKK’s long history and record of vicious anti-Catholicism. And as someone who grew up in Queens, I can say that -unlike Trump- real tough guys aren’t afraid to take on the KKK.”

      3. Leroy says:


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        Trump’s feigned ignorance about the KKK raises disturbing questions
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        By Joe Scarborough February 29
        Rubio, Cruz attack as Trump stumbles on KKK question
        Play Video2:00
        During appearances on network television Feb. 28, Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump repeatedly declined to refuse the endorsement of David Duke, a former grand wizard of the Ku Klux Klan. While Marco Rubio and Ted Cruz both took aim at Trump. (TWP)
        They weren’t hard questions to answer.

        “Do you condemn David Duke? And the Ku Klux Klan?”

        A simple “yes” would have worked. But on Sunday, Donald Trump swatted away the easy answers and instead feigned ignorance about the KKK and its most infamous grand wizard. The Republican front-runner’s failure to provide what should have been a simple answer has raised even more disturbing questions about the man who is on course to lock down the GOP’s nomination for president.

        The first question is why would Trump pretend to be so ignorant of American history that he refused to pass judgment on the Ku Klux Klan before receiving additional information? What kind of facts could possibly mitigate a century of sins committed by a violent hate group whose racist crimes terrorized Americans and placed a shameful blot on this nation’s history?

        [Rachel Maddow: What does it say about the GOP that Trump is white supremacists’ candidate?]

        Why would the same man who claims to have “the world’s greatest memory” say “I don’t know anything about David Duke” just two days after he condemned the former Klansman in a nationally televised press conference? And with that amazing memory, how could Donald Trump have forgotten that he himself refused to run for president as a Reform Party nominee in 2000 because “Klansman” David Duke was a member of that same party?

        These are questions that have no good answers for a Republican Party on the verge of nominating a man who sounds more like a Dixiecrat from the 1950s than the kind of nominee the GOP needs four years after losing Hispanics by 44 percent, Asian Americans by 47 percent and black Americans by 87 percent.

        Sunday’s distressing performance is just the latest in a string of incidents that suggest to critics that Donald Trump is using bigotry to fuel his controversial campaign. The most explicit of all examples was his December proposal to ban Muslims from entering the United States. Mika Brzezinski, my “Morning Joe” co-host, called that political promise “frightening” and our debate with Trump got so heated that I eventually hung up on the candidate during the interview.

        But what Mika and I found offensive ended up attracting even more Republican primary voters to Donald Trump’s campaign. His approval ratings kept rising over the next two months, and in last week’s South Carolina primary, 75 percent of South Carolina’s GOP voters supported that same Muslim ban.

        The day I hung up on Donald Trump, I asked on air, “Is this what Germany looked like in 1933?” Later, I warned Republicans that Trump’s rhetoric could lead to a brokered convention where “the party will kill itself.” But it looks like I overestimated primary voters in the early GOP contests. A brokered convention is now just the fantasy of Republican elites and Marco Rubio fans. The harsher reality is that the next GOP nominee will be a man who refused to condemn the Ku Klux Klan and one of its most infamous grand wizards when telling the ugly truth wouldn’t have cost him a single vote.

        So is this how the party of Abraham Lincoln dies?

  4. Leroy says:

    Can anyone interpret the above two posts?

    1. Jim Cook says:

      Spam for fake Gucci bags. Gone.

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