Merkel’s Germany Issues ‘How to Identify Nazi Parents’ Guide to Daycare Workers

According to Mama Angela, these Bavarian Beauties very well would qualify as Nazis, just for their style of clothing and how they wear their hair.

Signs of German “Nazi” children: If the children are polite, educated and clean, the girls wear braids, the boys are athletic…

If George Orwell were alive today and re-writing his prophetic 1984, he may want to make a major character change.

To hell with Big Brother… Big Sister is watching. Check fire. Make that Big Sisters.

As it turns out, with the ostensible approval of the German government, “A new booklet for daycare workers that claims to help identify ‘Nazi parents’ suggests looking out for girls with braided hair and athletic boys” as reported by

Ex-Stasi secret police informant Annette Kahane.

Also cited by Breitbart;

The 60-page booklet, entitled Ene, Mene, Muh – And You’re Out! was designed by the far-left “anti-hate” Amadeu Antonio Foundation ,which is headed by former Stasi informant Annette Kahane and based in Berlin with the foreword being written by Social Democrat (SPD) Family Minister Franziska Giffey, Berliner Kurier reports.

Ms Kahane made headlines in 2015 after the German government recruited her and the foundation to scour social media for “xenophobic posts” during the height of the migrant crisis.

Even the reliably British left-wing propaganda rag, The Independent, notes that when growing-up in communist East Germany, the woman who would eventually become the Chancellor of a re-united Germany, Angela Merkel (née Kasner) not only joined a communist youth group, she also made a point of cozying-up to her Russian masters;

Angela Kasner appears to have done much to feather her nest. She not only joined the Communist Free German Youth movement – which some critics still describe as the socialist answer to the Hitler Youth – but also learnt Russian, the language of East Germany’s ultimate rulers.

The Amadeu Antonio Foundation defended the booklet claiming that the case studies were based on real-life cases they had witnessed including a girl with braided hair whose parents turned out to be far-right extremists. They also admitted that since the release of the booklet their phones had been slammed with complaints.

The case studies echo research presented by Antifa groups in 2016, which claimed that “Volkisch families,” those who believe in countryside living and traditional German culture and values, posed a threat to Germany.

Antifascist Action group member Olaf Meyer warned of “young couples [who] buy farms and restore them together with their relatives and friends.”

Hmm… in America, whenever a young couple does that, we congratulate them for exercising their freedom.