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Nazis: America Taught Them Racism in Laws |


Nazis: America Taught Them Racism in Laws | interview with White House Chief Strategist Steve Bannon that that policy was "good for America.") Jim Crow segregation blanketed the South. Thirty of the forty-eight states possessed anti-miscegenation legislation that prohibited interracial marriage — not only between whites and blacks, but also between whites and Asians — and sometimes threatened violators with harsh criminal punishment. In Maryland, they faced up to ten years in prison. Law made second-class citizens of blacks, Filipinos, Puerto Ricans, Asians and Native Americans. Most especially, it deprived these non-white Americans of any meaningful right to vote.

European racists took note. Among them was Adolf Hitler. In Mein Kampf, Hitler called America the "one state" making progress toward the creation of the kind of order he wanted for Germany. In 1935, the National Socialist Handbook on Law and Legislation, a basic guide for Nazis as they built their new society, would declare that the United States had achieved the "fundamental recognition" of the need for a race state.

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Dispatch: Aboriginal Press Media Group  |   Permalink  |   [25.3.17]  |   0 comments


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