The really extraordinary part of the article is that the terms "Nazi" and "Swastika" do not appear in it. That is because the "Nazis" did not call themselves "Nazis" and they did not call their symbol a "swastika," and the New York Times had not launched its current policy of covering up those facts, and its current policy of covering up the fact that Hitler's supporters called themselves "Socialists" and called their symbol the "Hakenkreuz." The NYT's article (November 21, 1922 by Cyril Brown) exposes facts that the NYT covers up in modern articles about Hitler including the following quotes from the NYT's article of : "His followers are nicknamed the 'Hakenkreuzler.' " And this: "Hitler's 'Hakenkreuz' movement is essentially urban in character." The NYT article uses a form of "Hakenkreuz" four times in the article and never uses the word "swastika." The NYT article never explains the term "Hakenkreuz" nor "Hakenkreuzler" (was that because the term was well-known in 1922? Or did the NYT not want readers to know why Hitler's socialists used that nickname?). As Dr. Curry explained, "Hakenkreuz" means "hooked cross" because, for Hitler's socialists, it was a type of cross and was used to represent crossed "S" letters for "SOCIALIST." The misnomer "swastika" was substituted for "Hakenkreuz" to cover up German socialism's origin in American Christian Socialism, via Francis Bellamy (author of the "Pledge of Allegiance") and his cousin Edward Bellamy (author of "Looking Backward" -the origin of the National Socialist movement). Current policy at the NYT is to libel a foreign symbol (the swastika) in order to cover up the truth about what German socialists called their symbol (Hakenkreuz or "hooked cross"). It is related to the NYT current policy to cover up the USA's Pledge of Allegiance as the origin of the Nazi salute and Nazi behavior (another one of the amazing discoveries of the historian Dr. Rex Curry). The pledge continues to be the origin of similar behavior even though the gesture was changed to help the NYT hide America's past. The pledge is central to the US's police state and its continued growth.
|Rex Curry, the rock star of historical research, is discussed in this book about his work||.|