Rudolf smiled faintly, knowing the German people would never again want self-governance because only Der Führer knew what was best for the Fatherland. With all his heart, Rudolf Meier believed in the Führerprinzip, the obligation that everyone must obey the nation’s leader. Germany’s glory was because its leader, Adolf Hitler, had led the country out of its economic crisis, and spread its military force far and wide throughout Europe. While he conceded the Wehrmacht was pulling back now on all fronts, that would soon change, and the world would crumple once again under Germany’s might. Rudolf felt certain of the Fatherland’s triumph, and when that moment happened, America—this country of mixed races and a foolish belief in individual freedom—would simply capitulate.
Although he grudgingly acknowledged the economic strength of America, he believed it to be a country riddled with Jew bankers and bank-robbing Dagos busy lining their own pockets. Rudolf shook his head in wonderment: Americans had no thought for the national community like Germans—they were too busy stealing from one another other in their capitalistic greed.
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