- n. Plural form of neo-Nazi.
“Q: What was your relationship with the so called neo-Nazis, skinheads and right wing people at that time?”
“• German youths try to fight neo-Nazis with music (Reuters, Jan. 9, 2009)”
“Hans-Peter Gossel, 53, has been under police protection for a week after the following entry appeared on Altermedia, a Web site popular with neo-Nazis: Watch out!!!”
“• It is one of the most significant ways neo-Nazis attempt to attract young people into their movement; this source of recruitment is possibly the most important factor in the ability of neo-Nazi groups to expand or even maintain their membership.”
“Separately, the small Bavarian town of Grafenberg says it is being terrorized by neo-Nazis from outside town who have been staging demonstrations there for the past two years.”
“The BKA [Federal Crime Office] said last year that neo-Nazis appeared to have shifted their tactics and stepped up violent attacks.”
“In the 1960s, neo-Nazis such as George Lincoln Rockwell had little to offer followers except extreme rhetoric.”
“That does not, however, make the latter racists or neo-Nazis themselves.”
“Are people who believe that neo-Nazis have a right to peaceably march or deny the Holocaust racist or anti-Jewish?”
“A group of four neo-Nazis went there to eat, each wearing a lapel pin with a swastika on it.”
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