Järnrörshögern borde lära sig leva efter lagen. Det är inte lagligt att hota, ofreda och systematiskt trakassera andra människor. Nätet är ingen fristad där olagliga handlingar plötsligt blir lagliga. Att förväxla sådana brottsliga handlingar med ”yttrandefrihet” visar än mer att vi är tillbaka på det tyska 30-talet där propagandan stegrades och uppviglade till systematiskt våld och massmord av de som motsatte sig nazismen.
Rättsväsendet verkar också behöva sig en lektion. Ta näthatet på allvar och lagför brotten.
Åsa Linderborg blir även utsatt för häpnadsväckande hatisk kommentar från ingen mindre än Johan Staél von Holstein på Twitter. Hånande skadeglatt utropar han ”Åsa Linderborg is soooo pathetic! She her self is as extreme as the ones she investigates! She is a f..g communist!” UTAN att ens ha läst artikeln som hon skrivit, om vad hon utsatts för.
Vi har nyss haft ett besinninglöst hatiskt, högerextremt politiskt massmord på socialdemokratiska, fredliga ungdomar. Ändå är ”debatten” så låg. Ofattbart.
Ta och skärp er, för helvete.
Jag rekommenderar återigen Laurence Rees’ historiskt minutiösa beskrivning av det tyska naziväldets uppkomst i form av BBC-dokumentären ”The Nazis – A Warning from history” – SE DEN: Episodes – Episode 1, Episode 2, Episode 3, Episode 4, Episode 5,Episode 6. Citat:
”Chaos and Consent – the Nazi Rule of Germany [. . .]
The first to be imprisoned in this revolution were the Nazis’ political opponents – communists and socialists. They were rounded up and thrown into hastily built concentration camps. Hermann Göring boasted that scores were being settled, all in an atmosphere of chaotic terror, as one Nazi Storm Trooper admitted:
‘- Everyone is arresting everyone else, avoiding the prescribed official channel. Everyone is threatening everyone else with protective custody, everyone is threatening everyone else with Dachau. Every little street cleaner today feels he is responsible for matters, which he has never understood.’ [. . .]
When Hitler stayed [in Berghof], as well as when he was in Berlin, the whole Nazi regime revolved around him. His personality determined the way in which Germany was governed. And his was not the daily regime of a workoholic. Hitler was indolent, as those who worked closely for him discovered.
Fritz Wiedeman, Hitler’s personal adjutant [. . .]:
‘. . .there he never left his room before 2 in the afternoon, then he went into lunch, he spent most afternoons taking a walk. In the evenings, straight after dinner, there were films. . .’
In the 12 years of his rule in Germany, Hitler produced the biggest, confusioning government that has ever existed in a civilized state.
Fritz Wiedeman, Hitler’s personal adjutant:
‘I sometimes secured decisions from him, even ones about important matters, without his ever asking to see the relevant files. He took the view that many things sorted themselves out on their own if one did not interfere’
A very different picture of Hitler was projected here, at the vast complex of stadiums, built in Nüremberg, for the Party’s annual rally. What the public saw of Hitler in Nüremberg in the 1930s was a confident and strong Leader, whose oratory promised a new, dynamic and powerful Germany. [. . .]
But the contrast between image and reality was quite starting. Far from it being a very orderly structure [. . .] in fact, it was very disorganized and rather chaotic. It was really quite a remarkable system, if you could call it a system at all. There is no collective government, and yet [it was a system], where the head of state himself actually does not spend all this time dictating.’
Hitler and the Nazis created a unique and peculiar form of government. Hitler was surrounded by acolytes, who knew that their future depended on finding a way to please their Führer. They strove always to be near him, accompanying him on whatever trips took his fancy.
Though Hitler may have had little interest in regular hours of work or the detail of policies, he did have visions of what he wanted for Germany. And as Hitler talked in an endless monologue, ambitious nazis would listen to him closely. Then, on their own initiative, they tried to think of ways in which his vision could become a reality. They made up the detail policy themselves and said they were acting on the will of the Führer. [. . .]
From the first, Hitler openly said, he didn’t have detailed policies [. . .]
But Hitler was open in saying what he wanted from the German economy, chiefly the weapons to build a new, German army.Rearmament became his economic priority.
The Nazis increased the army’s budget so much in their first year of power that the army wasn’t even able to spend all of it.
The Nazis also promised to rid Germany of unemployment, and they did, mainly through huge work creation schemes, like the Autobahn building programme.
But building armaments and autobahns could only be a short term solution to Germany’s economic problems” [. . .]
Johannes Zahn, economist and banker, since 1931 [. . .]:
‘Both areas were financed on an inflationary basis’”
Läs: AB – Förföljd av hatet, AB – Åsa Linderborg hyllas för att hon berättar om hoten och hatet, SVD – Vuxna har ansvar även för nätets värld, Sydsvenskan – Avpixlat hade fel om Reepalus fru, SVT – Åsa Linderborg: ”Vi har inte kunnat bo hemma”, SVT2, SVT – Mobiliserar mot sexism och rasism, SVT – Statsministern mordhotad på Björn Söders Facebooksida, SVT – ”Ett alldeles för vittgående förslag”, SVT – Ingen Göring i graven,
Bloggar: SVD Kulturchefsbloggen – Hoten mot Linderborg är vidriga och oacceptabla, Moteld, annarkia, Högbergs tankar – Hatet mot Åsa Linderborg, Ung Vänster – Det kokande kvinnohatet, Ola Möller, Varg i Veum, Alla smutsiga detaljer – Den stora tröttheten, Lady Dahmer – Så här ser näthat ut, Jonas Sjöstedt, Scaber Nestor, Anna Troberg,