Friday, May 1, 2015

The Nazis exalt the white race, scapegoat Jews/non-whites and Hitler was treated as the messiah of the white race. The Nazi Mystic, Alfred Rosenberg, predicted a “savior” of the white race in his book, “The Myth of the Twentieth Century.” The Nazi Messiah turned out to be his associate, Adolf Hitler. In comparison, Black Theology exalts the black race, scapegoats the white race and worships their leaders as messiahs or gods. Farrakhan publicly declared Obama by name to be a black messiah, who in the End Times scenario of Black Theology will destroy the white race and America.

Nazism & Obama’s Black Theology – The Parallels

Garvey in uniform
Barack Obama comes from the black supremacist, America-hating, black nationalist tradition of Louis Farrakhan and Elijah Muhammad, not from the integrationist, love-thy-neighbor tradition of Martin Luther King, Jr. and Booker T. Washington, as so many think. The Founder of the movement, Marcus Garvey, was inspired by the KKK and Nazism and mandated that his followers form a “black KKK.” Garvey prophesied that someday the black race would produce their own “black Hitler.”
This is an overview of the long history of cooperation between white supremacist groups and the Black Nationalist movement. Obama’s church in Chicago teaches a Black Nationalist doctrine, a heretical and hateful version of Christianity. For about a century, there have been two branches of the mass movement for black rights in the United States. One branch is non-violent, favors integration and traces its roots back to Booker T. Washington. The other, Black Nationalist branch, founded as a black nationalist mass movement by Marcus Garvey, is supremacist, revolutionary and justifies violence to further its goals, seeing its origins in slave rebellions.
Black Nationalism was founded as a mass movement in the 1910’s. The history is not well-known by the public, but Garvey had millions of followers in his organization, the Universal Negro Improvement Association. Garvey would dress in a general’s uniform and review his men, also in paramilitary uniform, parading through the streets of New York. He wrote once that they were the first fascist movement, because his movement pre-dated Mussolini’s Black Shirt movement. Nazi mystic, Alfred Rosenberg referred to it in his book, “The Myth of the 20th Century,” as the same kind of racial awakening as Nazism.

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