Neo-Nazi Immigration Demo: More Fed Provocateuring?
Past examples of state organised
extremism provide stark warnings
A Neo-Nazi demonstration against illegal immigration, scheduled
this weekend in a Nebraska town, is gaining media attention.
However, it should be noted that in the past such events
have been seized upon and orchestrated by federal authorities
in an effort to demonize legitimate protestors concerned
about the influx of foreign nationals into the U.S.
The National Socialist Movement will shut
down Dodge street Saturday to protest illegal immigration.
The Nazi protest at the Mexican Consulate is becoming a
cause for community concern. So much concern in fact, the
white supremacist group will receive a police escort in
and out of Omaha as well as police security during the event
according to both the consulate and protestors, reports
The white supremacist group is planning to
protest outside the one place in Omaha Mexicans can obtain
Warning bells should be sounding over these
events particularly given that earlier this year it was
reported that a
paid FBI informant was the man behind a march
by the same Neo-Nazi group through the streets of Parramore
that stirred up anxiety in Orlando's black community and
fears of racial unrest triggering a major police mobilization
in February 2006.
It was a rally of only 22 neo-Nazis, but
it was protected by over 300 police who surrounded the fascists
to protect them from anti-fascist protestors.
The revelation of FBI organisation emerged
from an unrelated federal court hearing and prompted outrage
from black leaders, some of whom demanded an investigation
into whether the march was, itself, an event staged by law-enforcement
(Article continues below)
Equivalent Neo-Nazi and right wing extremist
groups in Europe have for many years been used by the state
to assure power and control public opinion. During the early
nineties came the revelation that the upper echelons of
almost every European government had a some point played
a part in NATO's Intelligence Operation
Gladio, which involved the recruitment, arming
and training of armies of right wing extremists, who in
a great deal of cases committed acts of terrorism and political
espionage which were then blamed on left wing and Communist
Another well documented case of state controlled
extremism was exposed in 2003 during state court proceedings
in Germany which were intended to shut down the Neo-Nazi
National Democratic party (NPD).
The government's case failed when judges ruled
that it rested largely on the statements and actions of
NPD members who had been shown
to be agents of the German intelligence services:
Indeed, the party was, in part, responding to the government's
dictates, the court said. "The presence of the state
at the leadership level makes influence on its aims and
activities unavoidable," it concluded.
It said evidence from the government showed that in recent
years about 30 of the NPD's 200 top officials were secretly
paid by the government. Eight of the spies have been unmasked
in the two years since the case was brought.
This meant that one in seven leading figures
in the Neo-Nazi NPD party was on the secret service pay
It was also revealed that the German government
was deeply involved
with other Neo-Nazi groups:
The case against the NPD is not the only legal action
against a right-wing extremist organisation that is threatening
to unravel because of substantial secret service infiltration.
A similar situation exists in the regional court in Dresden.
There, at the end of August, the trial began against members
of the banned neo-Nazi organisation ‘Skinheads Sächsische
Schweiz (SSS), which is charged with criminal conspiracy,
incitement to racial hatred, serious breach of the peace
and grievous bodily harm. The SSS is a brutal extreme
right-wing group, with the declared aim of ‘cleansing’
the Sächsische Schweiz (Saxon Switzerland, an area
south east of Dresden) of foreigners, drug addicts and
those of other political persuasions.
This trial ground to a halt, when the defence called
for clarification concerning the role of the Saxony state
security services in the founding of the SSS. Chief judge
Tom Maciejewski thereupon demanded the state security services
provide a list of the agents within the SSS. Although continuing
the trial against the seven neo-Nazis was dependent upon
the government complying with this demand, Saxony Interior
Minister Horst Rasch (Christian Democratic Union), like
his counterpart in Berlin, refused to name the informants.
Even if the trial is continued, its result is now far from
certain due to this refusal.
The true story behind government sponsored terror, 7/7,
Gladio and 9/11, get
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Past examples prove that extremist movements
such as Neo-Nazi organisations are extremely useful to state
authorities and are often directly controlled by them in
order to sway popular opinion on important social issues.
Illegal immigration is one of those issues.
With lobbying in Washington from influential
liberal think tanks and foreign interest groups such as
the National Council of La Raza and the Mexican American
Legal Defense and Educational Fund, which as the Washington
Post reported now have virtual veto power in
the immigration debate, the issue isn't about to go away.
Given that the current government has tried
unsuccessfully on a number of occasions to pass legislation,
written in secrecy, securing blanket amnesty for illegal
immigrants in the face of popular opinion, and with proponents
vowing to continue the effort to do so, it would be no surprise
to once again see provocateuring antics involving the infiltration
and control of extremist protest groups.