Thailand: New Regime Promotes Hitler as Hero in State Film Designed to Encourage Nationalism

Sven Longshanks and Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
December 12, 2014

The new leader of Thailand is making it quite clear that he rejects the Jew World Order with a recent state sponsored film glorifying nationalism.

National Socialism might be outlawed and constantly slandered by the Jew media in White countries, but in Thailand the state encourages the people to go full Nazi.

I wonder what the Daily Beast has to say about this development?

The first major episode occurred back in September 2011, when a group of students at Sacred Heart Catholic School, a high school in Chiang Mai, showed up to its annual summer sports day dressed in full Nazi regalia and carrying large Swastika flags. The brigade was led by a young woman dressed as Adolf Hitler, followed by a procession of students sporting SS uniforms and fake machine guns. Then, in June of last year, a KFC-like fast food joint named “Hitler” sprouted up, replete with a logo of the effete führer, pencil mustache and all. And the following month, art school students at Chulalongkorn University unveiled a massive billboard bearing the word “Congratulations,” and showing a superhero-like Hitler giving the Nazi salute nestled between Batman, Captain America, Iron Man, and the Incredible Hulk. Nazi t-shirts are also very popular in Thailand, which is one step away from staging a revival of Springtime For Hitler.

Thailand has never been targeted for holohoax propaganda (because Asians wouldn’t care anyway), so the people there view Hitler and National Socialism without all the false and negative emotional baggage that has been attached to it by the Jews in the western world (also, Asians don’t have emotions so this is much easier).

Even the Thai Prime Minister is now getting in on the craze, releasing a promotional video earlier this month designed to encourage nationalism that depicts Hitler in his rightful place: as a man to be looked up to, respected and admired.

This took place at the Sacred Heart Catholic School, a high school in Chiang Mai.

What does the Daily Beast think about this awesome act?

The short film is titled 30, and directed by Kulp Kaljaruek as part of the Thai Niyom (Thai Pride) movie—a propaganda film promoting the “12 core values” of Gen. Prayuth’s regime. These “values” include discipline, morality, respecting one’s superiors, upholding traditional Thai customs, steering away from “religious sins,” and eschewing greed. The “values” are displayed in large banners outside Thai schools, and schoolchildren are forced to recite them twice daily in poem form.

30 is a didactic movie about a young, blue-blooded Thai boy learning to accept his goofy slacker of a best friend. But, during the film’s animated opening sequence, the rich protagonist is seen standing proudly in front of a portrait he drew in art class of Adolf Hitler. The clip received heaps of Internet criticism after it went viral, and has since been pulled down from state channels.

Still, director Kulp Kaljaruek doesn’t quite see what the big deal is.

“I didn’t think it would be an issue,” Kaljaruek told Khaosod English. “As for Hitler’s portrait, I have seen so many people using it on T-Shirts everywhere. It’s even considered a fashion. It doesn’t mean I agree with it, but I didn’t expect it to be an issue at all.”

As usual the Jews have started stamping their feet and frothing at the mouth to think that a country may actually be putting their own nation first, rather than the Jews.

The Israeli ambassador has been forced to take evasive action by resorting to the only defense he could think of: adding in the rarely mentioned 5 million invisible non-Jews who disappeared for no reason along with the 6 million invisible Jews made to vanish by Hitler.

“Hitler and the Nazi regime were responsible for a systemic, horrific and racist murder of 11 million people during the Holocaust,” the rat said in a statement. “I was surprised that throughout the screening process this movie must have gone through to be approved for public broadcast, none of the smart, well educated people checking it had identified it as being problematic and offensive.”

Although the film can no longer be seen on the state channels, that is probably not due to the Jews whining about it, but because it was made for His Majesty the King Bhumibol Adulyadej’s 87th birthday on December 5, which is now over.

I think I prefer the German pictures of him.