I came across a book Hitler’s American Model: The United States and the Making of Nazi Race Law that has some interesting reviews.

Here is one from OSU.

In this book, Whitman examines not only the development of the Nazis’ Nuremburg Laws, but demonstrates that Nazi lawmakers used the miscegenation and segregation regimes, especially those of the US South, as models for these infamous laws. Rather than claiming that the Nazis simply copied the United States’ segregation laws and exclusionary policies, Whitman argues that the Nazis borrowed the ideas behind the laws in order to create a German version of them which would be accepted in the anti-Semitic atmosphere of the Fatherland.

Whitman’s monograph challenges historians like Richard Bernstein, Jens-Uwe Guettel, and Mark Mazower who have argued that the creators of the Nuremberg Laws and the Nazi blood laws viewed America as only one of many countries with racist legislation, and that there was, therefore, no direct connection between the Nazi laws and the United States. Instead, as Whitman demonstrates, the Nazis looked to the United States with unbridled admiration for the way in which the latter kept “bloodlines pure.” “Nazi lawyers regarded America,” Whitman writes, “as the innovative world leader in the creation of racist law” (p. 5). This argument revolutionizes the discussion of comparative racism and our understanding of the influence of the United States upon the Third Reich.

Princeton University Press had this to say:

Nazism triumphed in Germany during the high era of Jim Crow laws in the United States. Did the American regime of racial oppression in any way inspire the Nazis? The unsettling answer is yes. In Hitler’s American Model, James Whitman presents a detailed investigation of the American impact on the notorious Nuremberg Laws, the centerpiece anti-Jewish legislation of the Nazi regime. Contrary to those who have insisted that there was no meaningful connection between American and German racial repression, Whitman demonstrates that the Nazis took a real, sustained, significant, and revealing interest in American race policies.

As Whitman shows, the Nuremberg Laws were crafted in an atmosphere of considerable attention to the precedents American race laws had to offer. German praise for American practices, already found in Hitler’s Mein Kampf, was continuous throughout the early 1930s, and the most radical Nazi lawyers were eager advocates of the use of American models. But while Jim Crow segregation was one aspect of American law that appealed to Nazi radicals, it was not the most consequential one. Rather, both American citizenship and antimiscegenation laws proved directly relevant to the two principal Nuremberg Laws—the Citizenship Law and the Blood Law. Whitman looks at the ultimate, ugly irony that when Nazis rejected American practices, it was sometimes not because they found them too enlightened, but too harsh.

One unfortunate note here is that the laws were Democrat in origin. In 1926 the Klan was 3 million strong and about 50,000 marched on Washington. President and Democrat Woodrow Wilson instituted Federal Jim Crow laws that didn’t get repealed until the 60s.

So yeah. Nazis are right wing. Totally.

But I have to hand it to the Democrats. Today they are singing a much different tune.

Racism is bad and so are white people – The New Democrats.

So in the 1920s Progressives didn’t like Black people. Now they don’t like white people. We have come a long way baby. But maybe not so far after all.

If you like Alex Jones you can watch a video that includes a discussion of the book with author and video maker Dinesh D’Souza.

And what do you think attacking people because of their race will do? What it always does. Cause them to band together. The Jews even have a holiday to celebrate their oppression. And one theme of the holiday? Oppression keeps us together. Look up – Purim drinking game – for details.