Were Nazis a homosexual, pagan cult?
That's the conclusion of updated classic 'The Pink Swastika'
Posted: January 04, 2011
9:14 pm Eastern
© 2011 WorldNetDaily
WASHINGTON – It's a book that has been shunned from libraries.
It's a book that is disturbing, compelling and persuasive on its major point – that homosexuals dominated the German Nazi Party from its birth through its catastrophic demise.
It's a book that is vilified by America's "gay" activist establishment.
But it's also a highly footnoted, meticulously documented book whose primary sources include the best historical work on the rise and fall of the Third Reich.
"The Pink Swastika: Homosexuality in the Nazi Party" by Scott Lively and Kevin Abrams challenges the notion that homosexuals were victimized during the Holocaust in ways comparable to the Jews. But it does much more than that. It also makes the case that the Nazi Party is best understood as a neo-pagan, homosexual cult.
From the party's founding in a homosexual bar, "The Pink Swastika" introduces the reader to all the household names of Nazism – from Goebbels to Goering and Himmler to Hess – and their secrets of sexual perversion, one of the driving forces of their genocidal sadism.
"This is a deeply disturbing book," said Joseph Farah, editor and chief executive officer of WND, who recently added a new 4th edition of the book to the WND Superstore. "Perhaps not until very recently, with the mandating of open homosexuality in the military and the widespread promotion of same-sex marriage, could Americans have been expected to see the relevance of this remarkable work to their own society. We say, 'never again.' But do we mean it? Do we even understand what actually happened? I didn't – until I read this book."
"The Pink Swastika" also offers revealing quotations from Nazi leaders themselves that explain their religious bent, putting to the lie the notion that Hitler and his coterie had anything but contempt for Christianity.
It seems the Nazis sought first to destroy the Jews, but Christianity was next on the agenda.
The real target of the homosexual pagan cult of Nazism was Judeo-Christian morality, the book finds.
A widely circulated German publication, "Defilement of Race," laid out the plan:
"Through the German soul and through unadulterated German blood, the world will be able to return to a state of health, but only after it has been freed from the curse of Judaism and of Christianity. … The mission of German nationality in the world is to free this world of Jews and Christians. … It is the very essence of Christianity … for all people to become 'united in brotherhood.' To achieve this, all barriers of race must fall. The maintenance of such barriers means the preservation of national individuality, which is essentially irreconcilable with the Christian aim of universal brotherhood. … Because this disintegration of racial culture has been consciously and systematically pursued by Christianity, and is still being pursued today, it is race defilement."
Dietrich Hutton, the author of that screed, explained Nazis saw Judaism as the source of the wider problem that involved all the world's Christians, too.
"The way in which Christianity is directed in the interests of world Jewry and its attitude toward Judaism is traceable to the undeniable fact that the founders and proclaimers of the teachings of Jesus of Nazareth were full-blooded Jews," he wrote. "It cannot therefore be coincidence, or negligence or ignorance that consciously makes Christians … deviate from the fundamental tenets of conservating nationality and cultivating race. The reason for this is to defile non-Jewish races, weaken and destroy them so that Judaism, as the 'chosen people,' can … [erect] a world sovereignty on the ruins of the non-Jewish races, which Christianity has destroyed."
"You will never look at Nazism or homosexuality the same way again after reading 'The Pink Swastika,'" concludes Farah.
Already, only a few days after introducing this new edition of the book into the WND Superstore, Farah says homosexual bloggers and commentators have taken notice and "are pulling out the long knives of invective and abuse."
"They say this book has been discredited," Farah says. "But I've read the book and I've read all the criticism. The book more than stands up to all the attacks I've seen, most of which are completely baseless."
Read more: Were Nazis a homosexual, pagan cult?