Hitler’s manifesto was marketed on Amazon, Walmart, Barnes and Noble and Books-A-Million as “what we must do if we want to survive as a people and as a Race.”
Rep. Mo Brooks quoted “Mein Kampf” to attack the Democrats and the media who supported the Mueller report.
Republican Mo Brooks of Alabama accuses Democrats of using "big lie" propaganda. Hitler had accused the Jews of employing that tactic.
"Where’s Waldo," "Freakonomics" and a collection of Shakespeare’s sonnets are banned. "Mein Kampf" is apparently allowed.
The book describes the Nazi leader's ideology and hatred of Jews.
So when political science Professor Kenneth Janda asked if he could write a column making a more academic comparison (instead of just hurling insults), I thought it'd be a great idea.
The paper said its intent was "to study what is evil to avoid its return."
A new edition of Adolf Hitler’s Nazi manifesto has ignited a heated debate over history and anti-Semitism.
An annotated edition will be released in January. Is it in the public interest?
Conditions are rife for a global revolution, with channels to drive one ever strengthening. All that's missing is a charismatic leader to pull the strings. History imparts that person will arrive. Pray for goodness because it could be evil.