13 August, 2020

Was Adolf Hitler a Socialist? No. (Part 2 of 5)

Posted by Socrates in communism, communism as a fraud, communism as a weapon against the West, German nationalists, Germany, history, History for newbies, Hitler, Hitlerphobia, Jewed philosophy, jewed politics, leftism, leftists, liberalism, liberals, Marx, Marxism, Marxism and equality, National Socialism, nationalism, Nazi era, socialism, socialism-to-communism transformation, Socrates at 12:15 pm | Permanent Link

According to Karl Marx, socialism is “Part 1” of a communist revolution. It’s “pre-communism.” (Part 2 of such a revolution, the final part, is “true communism” occurring, when the state withers away and everyone sits around holding hands and singing songs. But states don’t wither away, ever, so it’s all Jewish nonsense).

Adolf Hitler was anti-communist. While Hitler admired Marxism’s ability to “grab citizens by the collar,” he made it very clear to his National Socialist subordinates that his NSDAP (the “Nazi Party”) was not, in any way, a Marxian socialist party. Some of Hitler’s left-wing subordinates were dismayed that he rejected Marxian socialism.

In fact, “The Night of the Long Knives” (i.e., Hitler’s purge of left-wing National Socialists, such as Ernst Röhm and Gregor Strasser, in 1934) was a successful attempt to keep Marxian socialism from spreading within the National Socialist ranks [1].


[1] Röhm and other left-wingers wanted a “second revolution” in Germany; this revolution was going to install actual, Marxian socialism. Hitler was strongly against the idea of such a revolution; had such a revolution occurred, it would have been impossible for Hitler to transform Germany into the economic and military powerhouse that it later became

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