The symbol of the Olympic Games is five interlocking rings and similar to the Audi symbol. It influenced the Audi symbol and is related to other symbolism under the National Socialist German Workers Party.

They Olympic ring symbol was originally designed in 1912 by Baron Pierre de Coubertin, the founder of the modern Olympic Games.

In his article published in the "Olympic Revue" the official magazine of the International Olympic Committee in November 1992, the American historian Robert Barney explains that the idea of the interlaced rings came to Pierre de Coubertin when he was in charge of the USFSA, an association founded by the union of two French sports associations and until 1925, responsible for representing the International Olympic Committee in France: The emblem of the union was two interlaced rings (like the vesica piscis typical interlaced marriage rings) and originally the idea of Swiss psychiatrist Carl Jung because for him the ring meant continuity and the human being.

According to De Coubertin the different ring colors with the white background stand for those colors that appeared on all the national flags of the world at that time.

The 1914 Congress had to be suspended due to the outbreak of World War I, but the symbol (and flag) were later adopted. They would first officially debut at the VIIth Olympiad in Antwerp, Belgium in 1920.

The symbol's popularity and widespread use began during the lead-up to the 1936 Summer Olympics in Berlin under the National Socialist German Workers Party. The rings would subsequently be featured prominently in German National Socialist (Nazi) images in 1936 as part of an effort to glorify the union of socialists and socialist groups under Adoph Hitler, and is related to the joined rings for Audi cars and to the use of the swastika which, although an ancient symbol, was used to reperesent joined S-letters for "socialism" under the National Socialist German Workers Party, as shown by the symbologist Dr. Rex Curry (author of "Swastika Secrets").

The Olympic ring symbol was used to promote Leni Riefenstahl's Olympic work, including the movie "Olympia."

The official Olympic salute originated in the USA's Pledge of Allegiance, which used a stiff-armed salute, and was also the origin of the gesture adopted later under German National Socialism.

Francis Bellamy (author of the Pledge) was cousin and cohort of Edward Bellamy and they were both national socialists in the United States long before their dogma spread to Germany and worldwide. The Bellamys and socialist schools in the United States influenced German National Socialism, its dogma, symbols and rituals.
The Reverend George M. Docherty, pastor of the New York Avenue Presbyterian Church in Washington, gave a sermon attended by President Dwight D. Eisenhower. "There is something missing in the pledge," said the Reverend, "something that is the characteristic and definitive factor in the American way of life... [A]part from the mention of the phrase, 'the United States of America,' it could be the pledge of any republic. In fact, I could hear little Muscovites repeat a similar pledge to their hammer-and-sickle flag in Moscow."

Docherty was right. He was wrong when he thought that altering the pledge solved the problem. The President (Eisenhower) and Congress were wrong along with Docherty. But that was the case nearly every time they made any decision at all about anything.

Docherty was right that the pledge was consistent with the deadly dogma of socialism under the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, the Peoples Republic of China and the National Socialist German Workers Party (the pledge was the origin of the stiff-armed salute adopted later under German national socialism, as shown by the historian Dr. Rex Curry (author of "Pledge of Allegiance Secrets").

American national socialists (e.g. Francis Bellamy and Edward Bellamy) influenced the National Socialist German Workers Party, its dogma, symbols and rituals.

Americans still use the greeting "hello" as they did in the early 1900's, and it is related to the greeting adopted under German National Socialism ("Heil") and thus to "Heil Hitler."

The term "hello" is used for hailing people and is related to the phrase "Hail to the chief" (used for the leader of the USA) and "Hail fellow well met," and to these words: hail, heal, health. It is also related to the term "salud," meaning "health," and thus to the term "salute" and the act of saluting, which included the manner of saying "hello."

The so-called "swastika" on the flag under German National Socialism represented two "S" letters for "socialism" and is related to "Sieg Heil!" in the sense of the NSGWP's cry of "Hail to the Victory of Socialism!"  See the work of the noted symbologist Dr. Rex Curry (author of "Swastika Secrets").

The stiff-armed salute used for chants to the swastika flag under German National Socialism came from an American national socialist, Francis Bellamy, and his  pledge of allegiance to the U.S. flag. The pledge of allegiance was an earlier wordier "Sieg Heil" (Hail to Victory -victory over the southern states) or "Heil Nation" (Hail to the Bellamy’s nationalism, nationalization and military socialism).   

The pledge expressed the totalitarian socialism of his cousin and cohort Edward Bellamy, as detailed in “Looking Backward,” Edward’s book and weltanschauung. The Bellamys wanted to impose "military socialism" because they loved the War of Northern Aggression against southern independence.  The pledge memorializes their view, especially the phrase “one nation, indivisible.”   "Preservation of the Union" was like “lebensraum” in the Bellamy mind. That is why the Bellamys are known as the first American Nazis.  They were domestic Hitlers.

The original pledge used a straight-arm salute beginning in 1892. As the nation's leading authority on the pledge of allegiance, made the historic discovery that the salute of the National Socialist German Workers' Party (Nazis) originated from the military salute in the USA, and from the original flag pledge (as written by a socialist from Rome, New York, and not from ancient Rome, Italy).

Compare the Pledge of Allegiance (1892) to another form of hailing the flag: The U.S. National Anthem (the Star Spangled Banner, (a reference to the flag)). The lyrics state: "Oh say can you see, by the dawn's early light, what so proudly we hailed...(the flag)." "The Star-Spangled Banner" was recognized for official use by the Navy in 1889 and the President in 1916. On March 3, 1931 (after Hitler gained electoral success) the song was made the national anthem by a congressional resolution on March 3, 1931 (46 Stat. 1508, codified at 36 U.S.C. § 301), which was signed by President Herbert Hoover infamous for various socialist programs (e.g. Hoover Dam).  The Star Spangled Banner was based on the poem "Defence of Fort McHenry" written in 1814 by Francis Scott Key.

Before 1931, a competitor to the "Star Spangled Banner" was "Hail, Columbia," from President Washington's time and through the 18th and 19th centuries.

In the word "Halloween," hallow comes from Middle English halwen, the descendant of Old English halgian. It derives from the same source as hale as in "hale and hearty" and the greeting, Hail!, which led to the verb, to hail (e.g. hail a cab). Both of those words are related to "heal," the root of "health." As previously indicated, heal is akin to German "heil" meanding "health, salvation," and the salutes, "Heil Hitler!" ("Hail, Hitler") and "Sieg Heil!" ("Hail Victory!"), used by German National Socialists before and during World War II.

In Austria and Germany "Heil" is a very common and normal salute still used in many special greetings, e.g. "Schi Heil" for skiers, "Berg Heil" for mountain climbers, "Weidmanns Heil" for hunters, et cetera. The winter greeting in the Alps is "Ski-heil." In those uses, the word "Heil" is said to mean "health" and "good luck" (and "good luck" is a common "translation" for the swastika symbol and for the word "swastika," although German socialists did not call their symbol a swastika).

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Stop The Pledge Foundation (STP)

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I work for the "Stop The Pledge" foundation, a non-profit group dedicated to freeing Americans from the Pledge of Allegiance and its putrid past of robotic nazi-style brainwashing. Americans are ignorant about their Pledge of Allegiance. Please see the work of the historian Dr. Rex Curry cited in the book "Libertarian History" by the author Lin Xun. It includes these shockers: (1) that the "Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag" was the origin of the Nazi salute and Nazi behavior; (2) that the military salute was the origin of the Nazi salute (via the military salute's use in the original Pledge of Allegiance) and; (3) Swastikas represented crossed "S" letter shapes for "socialist" under Hitler. At amazon At kindle The National Socialist German Workers Party was influenced by American National Socialists, including Francis Bellamy (author of the Pledge) and his cousin and cohort Edward Bellamy (the author of American books on National Socialism). Remove the Pledge from the flag. Remove the flag from schools. Remove schools from government.