National Socialist Action Party

The National Socialist Action Party (sometimes called the National Socialist Action Group) was a minor British neo-Nazi political party in the early 1980s. It gained notoriety due to its violent rhetoric and because of several exposés regarding the group's stockpiling of weapons and its plans for armed attacks.

Origins

The NSAP was the brainchild of Tony Malski, who had been an organiser for the British Movement in London and who during the struggle for leadership of that group between Michael McLaughlin and Ray Hill had sided with Hill.[1] Malski had been involved with the Campaign for Nationalist Unity, a John Tyndall-led initiative that involved elements of the British Movement along with his own New National Front and groups such as the Constitutional Movement and British Democratic Party. This group formed the basis of the British National Party in 1982, although Malski did not join that party.[2]

From early on, Malski supported the use of force, and in 1981 at a meeting of far right activists he claimed that he had a stockpile of weapons hidden near his home in South Oxhey, Watford which he had seized during a raid on a nearby Territorial Army (TA) base. Malski himself had been a TA member and his house was searched for weapons on a number of occasions by Special Branch.[3] Feeling that the British Movement did not match up to his militancy, Malski broke from them in mid 1982 and, along with his deputy Phil Kersey, established the NSAP.[4]

Development

The programme of the NSAP was based entirely on Nazism.[4] The new party had a military-style structure with fifteen separate ranks awarded to party members at various levels, as well as four sub movements, the "Black Wolves", youth, women and "workforce". Malski's devotion to militarism earned him the mocking nickname of "the Field Marshal" amongst far right activists not associated with his fringe party.[5] Given that the NSAP had less than a hundred members, these military-style ranks seemed somewhat spurious.

However, the NSAP did enjoy a close relationship with the influential League of St George, which published the NSAP's glossy magazine The European,[6] and Malski maintained that it was committed to direct action. An early letter sent to all party members stated that they should "support any action of paramilitary groups which come to the rescue of our so much corrupt and infested country".[6] The European similarly endorsed paramilitarism and claimed that an "effective paramilitary army" was being trained by the NSAP.[6]

The militancy of the NSAP attracted press attention, and on more than one occasion articles appeared after undercover reporters claimed to have spoken to Malski. For example, a reporter for Searchlight wrote that Malski had told him that he intended to send NSAP fighters into riot-hit cities to foment discontent, and that he had links to the Edelweiss Group, a paramilitary training operation run by Column 88 founder Ian Souter Clarence. This report was followed by one in the News of the World in which Malski was quoted as having told their undercover reporter that the NSAP had a number of arms and ammunitions dumps.[7] Such revelations led to Labour Party MP Joan Lestor calling for the Department of Public Prosecutions to investigate the activities of the NSAP, although ultimately they decided not to do so.[8]

Exposure

Ray Hill, with whom Malski was long acquainted, had become a "mole" within the far right and had agreed to co-operate with Dutch-Israeli film-maker Ludi Boeken on a documentary for Channel 4, part of which was to include an exposé on the activities of the NSAP. To this end Hill arranged to meet Malski and Kersey in a London pub in October 1983, ostensibly to discuss a meeting Hill had earlier held with Yann Tran Long, a French-Vietnamese arms dealer who maintained a wide circle of contacts within the far right across Europe. This meeting was filmed with a hidden camera[9] and during it Malski claimed that the NSAP had around 1000 members and that members were regularly undertaking military-style training in a local gun club.[8]

Malski also discussed his arrest by Special Branch in 1981 when he was preparing to travel to France to pick up detonators for explosive devices. This had been as part of an earlier plot that Malski had been involved with, along with Yann Tran Long and Alex Oumow of the Faisceaux Nationalistes Européens, and which was to plant a bomb at that year's Notting Hill Carnival. Hill had been privy to the discussions about this initial plot and had informed Searchlight about it before it could be carried out.[10] Malski was filmed telling Hill that he believed the plot had been disrupted by a high-ranking informer within the British far right, although he pointed the finger at Anthony Hancock rather than at Hill.[11]

Malski also told Hill that he had discovered the secret offices of Searchlight and published their address in The European (although the address published had actually been London Transport offices) as well as the details of the News of the World journalist who had written about the party. He further claimed that nine of the leading members of the NSAP were Oxbridge graduates and that an NSAP attack squad had cleared the way for a recent BNP march by attacking and defeating all the protesters.[12] Hill subsequently rejected most of this as fantasy, but vouched for some other claims, notably that the NSAP was working closely with Ian Souter Clarence and that he and Oumow were receiving funding from the wealthy Spanish group CEDADE.[13] The footage of Malski and Kersey formed a significant part of the documentary, which aired in March 1984, during which Hill revealed himself as the mole.[14]

Disappearance

Following the screening of the documentary, the NSAP ceased to operate and the name has not been used since[15] although the party was publicly mentioned in 1986 when member Graham Paton was convicted of sending propaganda and a concealed razor blade to an anti-apartheid activist.[4]

Malski, who was dismissed by many on the far right in Britain as something of a Walter Mitty character,[16] has occasionally surfaced at meetings, including speeches by David Irving. In 2005 he was found guilty of racially harassing his neighbour, a woman of Pakistani origin.[17] He has, on occasion, stood for election to St Albans District Council, as an independent. In 2013 he re-surfaced by contacting former NF associate David G.P. Williams of the Swinton Circle offering to speak for the organisation.[18] The Swinton Circle declined Malski's offer, a rebuff which resulted in attempts to sabotage a musical concert being staged in Oxford by Robin Willow.[19]

References

  1. ^ Hill & Bell, p. 141
  2. ^ Hill & Bell, p. 163
  3. ^ Hill & Bell, pp. 207-208
  4. ^ a b c Peter Barberis, John McHugh, Mike Tyldesley, Encyclopedia of British and Irish Political Organizations, 2002, p. 189
  5. ^ Hill & Bell, pp. 272-273
  6. ^ a b c Hill & Bell, p. 273
  7. ^ Hill & Bell, p. 274
  8. ^ a b Hill & Bell, p. 277
  9. ^ Hill & Bell, p. 276
  10. ^ Hill & Bell, pp. 218-220
  11. ^ Hill & Bell, pp. 278-279
  12. ^ Hill & Bell, p. 279
  13. ^ Hill & Bell, pp. 279-280
  14. ^ Hill & Bell, p. 281
  15. ^ Hill & Bell, p. 291
  16. ^ Hill & Bell, pp. 207-209
  17. ^ Racist taunts land neighbour in court
  18. ^ Springbok Cyber Newsletter September 2013
  19. ^ Springbok Cyber Newsletter October 2013

Bibliography

  • R. Hill & A. Bell, The Other Face of Terror- Inside Europe’s Neo-Nazi Network, London: Collins, 1988
Arthur J. Jones

Arthur Joseph Jones (born January 1, 1948) is an American neo-Nazi. He was the Republican candidate for Illinois's 3rd congressional district in the November 2018 midterm elections, losing to Democrat Dan Lipinski.

Black Order (Satanist group)

The Black Order or The Black Order of Pan Europa are a Satanist group formerly based in New Zealand. Political scientists Jeffrey Kaplan and Leonard Weinberg characterised the Black Order as a "National Socialist-oriented Satanist mail order ministry". However, in 1995, the anti-fascist Searchlight organization, following an investigation, described it as part of a functioning international Occult-Fascist Axis.

Football Lads Alliance

The Football Lads Alliance (FLA) is a movement in the United Kingdom founded by John Meighan in 2017. According to The Times, "the movement was set up as a self-proclaimed 'anti-extremist' movement" but has increasingly become associated with far-right politics and far-right activists.The Premier League has warned clubs that "the group is using fans and stadiums to push an anti-Muslim agenda". Concern has also been expressed that the Alliance is "giving cover to the far right" and "uses a secret Facebook page full of violent, racist and misogynistic posts".

Frank Collin

Francis Joseph Collin (born November 3, 1944) is an American former political activist and Midwest coordinator with the National Socialist White People's Party, later known as the American Nazi Party. After being ousted for being partly Jewish (which he denied), in 1970, Collin founded the National Socialist Party of America. In the late 1970s, its plan to march in the predominantly Jewish suburb of Skokie, Illinois was challenged; however, the American Civil Liberties Union defended its freedom of speech and assembly in a case that reached the United States Supreme Court. The court in National Socialist Party of America v. Village of Skokie (1979), a major decision, ruled that the party had a right to march and to display a swastika, despite local opposition, due to the First Amendment to the United States Constitution. After Collin was convicted and sentenced in 1979 for child molestation, he lost his position in the party.After being released early on parole from prison, Collin created a new career as a writer, publishing numerous books under the pen name Frank Joseph. He wrote New Age and "hyperdiffusionist" works supporting the pseudoarchaeological idea that Old World peoples had migrated to North America in ancient times and created its complex societies of indigenous peoples. This thesis is rejected by mainstream scholars.

Index of World War II articles (N)

N Force

N. G. L. Hammond

N. H. Gibbs

Nabatingue Toko

Nabetari

Nacht und Nebel

Nachtigall Battalion

Nada Dimić

Nadar (photographer)

Nadia Boulanger

Nagai Naoyuki

Nagant M1895

Nagara-class cruiser

Nagasaki Atomic Bomb Museum

Nagasaki National Peace Memorial Hall for the Atomic Bomb Victims

Nagasaki Peace Park

Nagasaki, Nagasaki

Nagato-class battleship

Nahverteidigungswaffe

Nairana-class escort carrier

Nakajima B5N

Nakajima B6N

Nakajima G10N

Nakajima G8N

Nakajima J1N

Nakajima J9Y

Nakajima Ki-115

Nakajima Ki-116

Nakajima Ki-201

Nakajima Ki-27

Nakajima Ki-43

Nakajima Ki-44

Nakajima Ki-84

Nakam

Nakamura Incident

Nakamuta Kuranosuke

Nambu pistol

Namdeo Jadav

Name of Paris and its inhabitants

Names of the Holocaust

Namsos Campaign

Nanchang CJ-6

Nanchang J-12

Nanchang Q-5

Nanchang Uprising

Nancy Cunard

Nancy Greene

Nancy Harkness Love

Nancy Kulp

Nancy Salmon

Nancy Wake

Nand Singh

Naniwa-class cruiser

Nanjing Massacre Memorial Hall

Nanjing Military Region

Nanking (2007 film)

Nanking Massacre

Nanking Safety Zone

Nanma-Linqu Campaign

Nanne Zwiep

Nansenhjelpen

Nanterre – Université (Paris RER)

Nantes Atlantique Airport

Nantes Cathedral

Nantes

Naoki Hoshino

Naomasa Sakonju

Naomi Rozenberg

Naples Municipal Airport

Napoleon I of France

Napoleon II of France

Napoleon III of France

Napoleon Zervas

Narcisse-Achille de Salvandy

Nariakira Arisaka

Narvik-class destroyer

Narvik Shield

Nashiba Tokioki

Nashorn

Nasjonal Samling

Nassim Akrour

Natalia Karp

Natalia Paley

Natalya Myeklin

Nathalie Kosciusko-Morizet

Nathan Abshire

Nathan Bedford Forrest III

Nathan Green Gordon

Nathan Gregory Silvermaster

Nathaniel Clifton

Nathaniel Fiennes, 21st Baron Saye and Sele

Nation (Paris Métro and RER)

National Alliance (Sweden)

National Alliance (United States)

National and Social Liberation

National Anthem of Manchukuo

National Armed Forces

National Committee for a Free Germany

National D-Day Memorial

National Day of Commemorating the Holocaust

National Defense (Poland)

National Defense Research Committee

National European Social Movement

National Front (Australia)

National Front (French Resistance)

National Front (Switzerland)

National Government 1935–1940

National HRO

National Japanese American Memorial To Patriotism During World War II

National Labour Party (UK, 1957)

National Leadership Computing Facility

National Legionary State

National Liberation Front (Greece)

National Liberation War of Macedonia

National Military Council

National Military Organization

National Mobilization Law

National Movement (Luxembourg)

National Movement of Switzerland

National Party (UK, 1976)

National Party of Europe

National Political Institutes of Education

National Popular Rally

National redoubt

National Renaissance Party (United States)

National Renewal Party

National Republican Greek League

National Revolutionary Army

National Security Corps

National Social Movement (Bulgaria)

National Socialism Association (Taiwan)

National Socialism: Vanguard of the Future

National Socialist Action Party

National Socialist Bloc

National Socialist Dutch Workers Party

National Socialist Factory Cell Organization

National Socialist Flyers Corps

National Socialist Freedom Movement

National Socialist Front

National Socialist German Students' League

National Socialist Industrial Workers' Union

National Socialist Japanese Workers and Welfare Party

National Socialist League

National Socialist Motor Corps

National Socialist Movement (UK, 1962)

National Socialist Movement (United Kingdom)

National Socialist Movement (United States)

National Socialist Movement in the Netherlands

National Socialist Movement of Chile

National Socialist Movement of Denmark

National Socialist Movement of Norway

National Socialist Party of America

National Socialist Party of New Zealand

National Socialist Program

National Socialist Turkish Movement

National Socialist Vanguard

National Socialist White People's Party (Harold Covington)

National Socialist Workers' Party (Sweden)

National Socialist Workers' Party of Denmark

National Spiritual Mobilization Movement

National States' Rights Party

National symbols of Mengjiang

National Union (Switzerland)

National Union of Greece

National Vanguard (American organization)

National War Memorial (New Zealand)

National World War II Memorial

National World War II Museum

National Youth

Nationale (Paris Métro)

Nationalist Party (Iceland)

Native Americans and World War II

Native oppositors against Japanese regime(WW2)

Natividad González Parás

Natzweiler-Struthof

Nauman Scott

Naval Air Establishment Chiang Hung

Naval Artillery War Badge

Naval Battle of Guadalcanal

Naval Battle of Vella Lavella

Naval Intelligence Handbooks

Naval Outlying Field San Nicolas Island

Naval ranks of the Japanese Empire during World War II

Naval Support Facility Kamiseya

Naval War College (Japan)

Naval weaponry of the People's Liberation Army Navy

Navigo pass

Navy of the Independent State of Croatia

Nawitz

Naxos radar detector

Nazi-Soviet population transfers

Nazi

Nazi Abad

Nazi Agent

Nazi Anti-Flag Desecration Law

Nazi archaeology

Nazi architecture

Nazi belt buckle pistol

Nazi book burnings

Nazi boycott of Jewish businesses

Nazi chic

Nazi chocolate bar bomb

Nazi concentration camp badges

Nazi concentration camps in Norway

Nazi concentration camps

Nazi crimes against ethnic Poles

Nazi eugenics

Nazi exploitation

Nazi Germany

Nazi Ghost Train

Nazi gold

Nazi human experimentation

Nazi hunter

Nazi Lowriders

Nazi memorabilia

Nazi occultism

Nazi party paramilitary ranks

Nazi party rally grounds

Nazi Party

Nazi plunder

Nazi Pop Twins

Nazi propaganda

Nazi Punks Fuck Off (Napalm Death)

Nazi Punks Fuck Off!

Nazi songs

Nazi symbolism

Nazi university

Nazi War Crimes and Japanese Imperial Government Records Interagency Working Group

Nazi Writer's Union

Nazis in fiction

Nazism and cinema

Nazism in the United States

Neagu Djuvara

Neal Anderson Scott

Neal Edward Smith

Nebelwerfer

Nebeští jezdci

Nebojša Zlatarić

Nebraska World War II Army Airfields

Necdet Kent

Necessary Evil (aircraft)

Nederlandsche SS

Needles Airport

Neel E. Kearby

Neger

Negro Colleges in War Time

Nehemiah Persoff

Nehru Brigade

Neil Cameron, Baron Cameron of Balhousie

Neil McLean (politician)

Neil Ritchie

Neil Rutherford

Neldon Theo French

Nellie Jane DeWitt

Nelson-class battleship

Nelson Rae

Nemesis at Potsdam

Nemmersdorf massacre

Neo-Nazi music

Nepal during World War II

Neptuna

Nesse Godin

Nestor Chylak

Nestor Makhno

Net laying ship

Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose: The Forgotten Hero

Netherlands American Cemetery

Netherlands East Indies campaign

Netherlands in World War II

Netherlands Indian roepiah

Netrabahadur Thapa

Neubaufahrzeug

Neuengamme concentration camp

Neuropa

Nevada-class battleship

Never on These Shores

Never So Few

Never Surrender (novel)

Never was so much owed by so many to so few

Nevile Henderson

Neville Brand

Neville Chamberlain

Neville Duke

Neville Jeffress

Neville McNamara

Nevsky Pyatachok

New 1st Army

New 6th Army

New Britain campaign

New Castle Airport

New European Order

New Fourth Army Incident

New Fourth Army

New Guinea campaign

New Guinea Volunteer Rifles

New Mexico-class battleship

New Order (Neo-Nazi group)

New Order (political system)

New Triumph Party

New York-class battleship

New Zealand Expeditionary Force

New Zealand Tomb of the Unknown Warrior

Newfoundland Escort Force

Newington Armory

Newport Municipal Airport (Arkansas)

Newt Loken

Newton Henry Mason

Newton Steers

Next Objective (B-29)

Nguyen-Thien Dao

Ni Liv

NI Tank

Niall Macpherson, 1st Baron Drumalbyn

Nicholas Colasanto

Nicholas Georgescu-Roegen

Nicholas Goodrick-Clarke

Nicholas Metropolis

Nicholas Minue

Nicholas Oresko

Nicholas Winton

Nichols Field

Nichts als die Wahrheit

Nick Alkemade

Nick Barone

Nick Cardy

Nick Fury

Nick Griffin

Nick Mallett

Nick Virgilio

Nick Winter

Nicky Barr

Nicolaos Matussis

Nicolaas Bloembergen

Nicolae Carandino

Nicolae Ceauşescu

Nicolae Cristea (communist)

Nicolae Malaxa

Nicolae Neagoe

Nicolae Petrescu-Comnen

Nicolae Rădescu

Nicolae Tătăranu

Nicolae Titulescu

Nicolae Vasilescu-Karpen

Nicolangelo Carnimeo

Nicolas Anelka

Nicolas Ardouin

Nicolas Boileau-Despréaux

Nicolas Catinat

Nicolas Chamfort

Nicolas Chorier

Nicolas Chuquet

Nicolas Cousin

Nicolas de Gunzburg

Nicolas Fabiano

Nicolas Fouquet

Nicolas Gillet

Nicolas Goussé

Nicolas Hayer

Nicolas Ouédec

Nicolas Ravot d'Ombreval

Nicolas Sarkozy

Nicolas Savinaud

Nicolas Schlegelmilch

Nicolaus von Below

Nicole Marthe Le Douarin

Nicole Milinaire

Nie Rongzhen

Niederhagen concentration camp

Niels Bohr

Niels Larsen

Nielson Field

Nieuwlande

Nigel Bridge, Baron Bridge of Harwich

Nigel Gray Leakey

Nigel Maynard

Nigel Patrick

Nigel Poett

Nigel Stock (actor)

Night (book)

Night and Fog (1955 film)

Night of the Aurochs

Night of the Long Knives

Night Over Water

Night Train to Munich

Night Witches

Nihat Erim

Nihon Go Gakko (Tacoma)

Niihau Incident

Niitaka-class cruiser

Nikola Ljubičić

Nikolaas Tinbergen

Nikolai Fyodorovich Vatutin

Nikolai Gastello

Nikolai Ivanovich Kuznetsov

Nikolai Khokhlov

Nikolai Skoblin

Nikolai Sologubov

Nikolaus Gross

Nikolaus von Falkenhorst

Nikolay Pukhov

Nikolay Puzanov

Nikos Aliagas

Nikos Beloyannis

Nikos Ploumpidis

Niland brothers

Nilde Iotti

Nile Kinnick

Nils Backlund

Nils Engdahl

Nina Alexeyevna Lobkovskaya

Nina Schenk Gräfin von Stauffenberg

Nine-O-Nine

Nineteenth Air Force

Nineteenth Army (Japan)

Ning Hai-class cruiser

Ningen-sengen

Ninth Air Force

Ninth Fort

Ninth United States Army

Nipsey Russell

Nire Kagenori

Nishizō Tsukahara

Niskie

Nisko Plan

Nissen hut

Nizkor Project

NKL-26

NKVD prisoner massacres

No-No Boy

No 77 grenade

No. 1 Fighter Sector RAAF

No. 1 Squadron RAF

No. 1 Wireless Unit RAAF

No. 10 Group RAF

No. 10 Squadron RAF

No. 100 Squadron RAF

No. 101 Squadron RAF

No. 102 Squadron RAF

No. 104 Squadron RAF

No. 105 Squadron RAF

No. 106 Squadron RAF

No. 11 Group RAF

No. 11 Squadron RAF

No. 111 Squadron RAF

No. 112 Squadron RAF

No. 113 Squadron RAF

No. 118 Squadron RAF

No. 119 Squadron RAF

No. 12 Group RAF

No. 12 Squadron RAF

No. 120 Squadron RAF

No. 122 Squadron RAF

No. 13 Group RAF

No. 131 Radar Station RAAF

No. 133 Squadron RAF

No. 138 Squadron RAF

No. 14 Group RAF

No. 14 Squadron RAF

No. 141 Squadron RAF

No. 145 Squadron RAF

No. 148 Squadron RAF

No. 149 Squadron RAF

No. 151 Squadron RAF

No. 152 Squadron RAF

No. 155 Squadron RAF

No. 158 Squadron RAF

No. 159 Squadron RAF

No. 16 Squadron RAF

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No. 164 Squadron RAF

No. 169 Squadron RAF

No. 175 Squadron RAF

No. 18 Squadron RAF

No. 189 Squadron RAF

No. 190 Squadron RAF

No. 191 Squadron RAF

No. 192 Squadron RAF

No. 193 Squadron RAF

No. 2 Construction Battalion

No. 2 Fighter Sector RAAF

No. 2 Squadron RAF

No. 20 Squadron RAF

No. 200 Squadron RAF

No. 201 Squadron RAF

No. 202 Squadron RAF

No. 203 Squadron RAF

No. 204 Squadron RAF

No. 205 Squadron RAF

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No. 299 Squadron RAF

No. 3 Fighter Sector RAAF

No. 3 Squadron RAF

No. 30 Squadron RAF

No. 300 Polish Bomber Squadron

No. 301 Polish Bomber Squadron

No. 302 Polish Fighter Squadron

No. 303 Polish Fighter Squadron

No. 304 Polish Bomber Squadron

No. 305 Polish Bomber Squadron

No. 306 Polish Fighter Squadron

No. 307 Polish Night Fighter Squadron

No. 31 Squadron RAF

No. 310 Squadron RAF

No. 311 Squadron RAF

No. 312 Squadron RAF

No. 313 Squadron RAF

No. 315 Polish Fighter Squadron

No. 316 Polish Fighter Squadron

No. 317 Polish Fighter Squadron

No. 32 (The Royal) Squadron RAF

No. 322 Squadron RAF

No. 33 Squadron RAF

No. 330 Squadron RNoAF

No. 331 Squadron RAF

No. 332 Squadron RAF

No. 34 Squadron RAF

No. 341 Squadron RAF

No. 353 Squadron RAF

No. 354 Squadron RAF

No. 355 Squadron RAF

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No. 36 Squadron RAF

No. 360 Squadron RAF

No. 37 Squadron RAF

No. 38 Squadron RAF

No. 39 Squadron RAF

No. 40 Squadron RAF

No. 402 Squadron RCAF

No. 406 Squadron RCAF

No. 41 Squadron RAF

No. 413 Squadron RCAF

No. 42 Squadron RAF

No. 426 Squadron RCAF

No. 428 Squadron RCAF

No. 43 Squadron RAF

No. 432 Squadron RCAF

No. 434 Squadron RCAF

No. 438 Squadron RCAF

No. 44 Squadron RAF

No. 45 Squadron RAF

No. 46 Squadron RAF

No. 4626 Squadron RAF

No. 47 Squadron RAF

No. 48 Squadron RAF

No. 485 Squadron RNZAF

No. 486 Squadron RNZAF

No. 487 Squadron RNZAF

No. 488 Squadron RNZAF

No. 489 Squadron RNZAF

No. 49 Squadron RAF

No. 490 Squadron RNZAF

No. 5 Fighter Sector RAAF

No. 5 Squadron RAF

No. 5 Squadron RNZAF

No. 50 Squadron RAF

No. 500 Squadron RAF

No. 501 Squadron RAF

No. 504 Squadron RAF

No. 51 Squadron RAF

No. 511 Squadron RAF

No. 512 Squadron RAF

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No. 53 Squadron RAF

No. 530 Squadron RAF

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No. 543 Squadron RAF

No. 548 Squadron RAF

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No. 570 Squadron RAF

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No. 578 Squadron RAF

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No. 586 Squadron RAF

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No. 595 Squadron RAF

No. 597 Squadron RAF

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No. 6 Squadron RAF

No. 60 Squadron RAF

No. 603 Squadron RAF

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No. 652 Squadron RAF

No. 66 Squadron RAF

No. 663 Squadron RAF

No. 666 Squadron RAF

No. 666 Squadron RCAF

No. 667 Squadron RAF

No. 67 Squadron RAF

No. 679 Squadron RAF

No. 68 AT Grenade

No. 68 Squadron RAF

No. 681 Squadron RAF

No. 682 Squadron RAF

No. 683 Squadron RAF

No. 684 Squadron RAF

No. 69 grenade

No. 69 Squadron RAF

No. 691 Squadron RAF

No. 692 Squadron RAF

No. 695 Squadron RAF

No. 7 Squadron RAF

No. 71 Squadron RAF

No. 72 Squadron RAF

No. 73 Grenade

No. 73 Squadron RAF

No. 74 Squadron RAF

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No. 76 Special Incendiary Grenade

No. 77 Squadron RAF

No. 78 Squadron RAF

No. 83 Group RAF

No. 83 Squadron RAF

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No. 9 Operational Group RAAF

No. 92 Squadron RAF

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No. 99 Squadron RAF

No. CCVII Squadron RAF

No. IV Squadron RAF

No. IX Squadron RAF

No. LIV Squadron RAF

No. LXI Squadron RAF

No. LXX Squadron RAF

No. VIII Squadron RAF

No. XC Squadron RAF

No. XIII Squadron RAF

No. XIX Squadron RAF

No. XV Squadron RAF

No. XVII Squadron RAF

No. XXIV Squadron RAF

No. XXV Squadron RAF

No. XXXV Squadron RAF

Nobuaki "Warren" Iwatake

Nobuo Fujita

Nobutaka Shiōden

Nobutake Kondō

Nobuyoshi Mutō

Nobuyuki Abe

Nobuzo Tohmatsu

Noctilien

Noel Agazarian

Noel Beresford-Peirse

Noel Gayler

Noel Irwin

Noel Mason-Macfarlane

Noel Purcell (water polo player)

Nogi Maresuke

Noisy-le-Sec (Paris RER)

Nomasu Nakaguma

Non-British personnel in the RAF during the Battle of Britain

Non-Sectarian Anti-Nazi League

None but the Brave

None Shall Escape

Noor Inayat Khan

Nora Levin

Norbert Čapek

Norbert Barlicki

Norbert Brainin

Norbert Eschmann

Norbert Jokl

Norbert Rillieux

Norbert Wollheim

Norberto Ceresole

Nordahl Grieg

Norden bombsight

Nordic race

Nordic Reich Party

Nordin Jbari

Nordstrom Sisters

Norfolk County Division

Norihiro Yasue

Norm Van Brocklin

Norman Augustus Finch

Norman Baillie-Stewart

Norman Bethune

Norman Birkett, 1st Baron Birkett

Norman Bottomley

Norman C. Skogstad

Norman Cleaveland

Norman Cohn

Norman Cota

Norman Cyril Jackson

Norman Dike

Norman Fell

Norman Foster Ramsey, Jr.

Norman Francis Vandivier

Norman Harvey

Norman Howard Cliff

Norman Igo

Norman Jewison

Norman Jones (politician)

Norman Lear

Norman Lowell

Norman Mailer

Norman Mineta

Norman Miscampbell

Norman Pritchard

Norman Rockwell's Four Freedoms paintings

Norman Schwarzkopf, Sr.

Norman Scott

Norman Slater

Norman Smith (record producer)

Norman Sylla

Norman Taylor

Norman Wisdom

Norman Wodehouse

Norman Wylie

Norman Yardley

Normandie-Niemen

Normandy American Cemetery and Memorial

Normandy Landings

Norodom Sihanouk

Norris Bradbury

North African Campaign timeline

North African Campaign

North American A-27

North American A-36

North American B-25 Survivors

North American BT-9

North Atlantic Division

North Carolina-class battleship

North Caucasian Front

North Chahar Incident

North Eastern Area air defence command

North Karelian Group

North Point Camp

North Sea Fleet

North Weald Airfield

North West Europe Campaign

Northeast Anti-Japanese National Salvation Army

Northeast Anti-Japanese United Army

Northeast Indian Railways during World War II

Northeast People's Anti-Japanese Volunteer Army

Northeastern Army

Northeastern Loyal and Brave Army

Northeastern People's Revolutionary Army

Northeastern Volunteer Righteous & Brave Fighters

Northern Combat Area Command

Northern District Army (Japan)

Northern Expedition (1926–1927)

Northern Front (Soviet Union)

Northern League (neo-Nazi)

Northern Pursuit

Northern Territory Force

Northern Transylvania

Northover projector

Northumberland County Division

Northwest Staging Route

Northwest Territorial Imperative

Northwestern Front

Norton Air Force Base

Norton Fitzwarren

Norton Knatchbull, 6th Baron Brabourne

Nortraship

Norway Debate

Norwegian Campaign order of battle

Norwegian Campaign

Norwegian Center for Studies of Holocaust and Religious Minorities

Norwegian heavy water sabotage

Norwegian Independent Company 1

Norwegian POW Museum

Norwegian Resistance Movement

Norwegian resistance movement

Norwegian Righteous Among the Nations

Norwood Russell Hanson

Notable real and alleged Ku Klux Klan members in national politics

Notre-Dame-de-Lorette (Paris Métro)

Notre-Dame-des-Champs (Paris Métro)

Notre Dame de Paris

Noua Dreaptă

Nourdin Boukhari

Noureddine Naybet

Nouvelle Athènes

November 9th Society

Novgorod Army Operational Group

Nowogródzka Cavalry Brigade

Nowy Kurier Warszawski

Nozu Michitsura

Noël Bas

Noël Coward

Noël Delberghe

Noël Hallé

Noël Lee

Noëlle Cordier

NR-40

NRA Battalion

NRA Brigade

NRA Company

NRA Corps

NRA Division

NRA Military Region

NRA Platoon

NRA Regiment

Number 13-class battleship

Number of deaths in Buchenwald

Number the Stars

Numbered Air Force

Nur für Deutsche

Nuremberg and Vietnam: An American Tragedy

Nuremberg Code

Nuremberg Diary

Nuremberg Laws

Nuremberg Principles

Nuremberg Rally

Nuremberg Trials (film)

Nuremberg Trials

Nurken Abdirov

Nyoko-dō Hermitage

Nyssa Raatko

Népomucène Lemercier

Néstor Fabbri

Néstor Guillén

James Mason (neo-Nazi)

James Nolan Mason (born July 25, 1952) is an American neo-Nazi.

Mason believes that Nazis cannot take power as long as the existing U.S. government remains in place. He advocates murder and violence to create chaos and anarchy and destabilize the system. Mason considers Timothy McVeigh and the propagator of the Charlottesville car attack to be "heroes" and claims that the "white race" is in danger because of the Jews. He felt inspired by the election of Donald Trump and believes that "in order to Make America Great Again, you have to make it white again".Mason is an advisor to Atomwaffen Division, a paramilitary neo-Nazi organization responsible for 5 homicides in 2017-2018..Mason has pled guilty to child pornography and sexual exploitation of a minor. He lives in a swastika-bedecked apartment in Denver.

Kerry Bolton

Kerry Raymond Bolton (born 1956) is a writer and political activist. He is involved in several nationalist and fascist political groups in New Zealand.

List of British far-right groups since 1945

The far-right, extreme right, hard right, radical right, fascist-right and ultra-right are terms used to discuss the position a group or person occupies within right-wing politics. The terms are often used to imply that someone is an extremist. The terms have been used by different scholars in somewhat conflicting ways.Far right politics usually involve supremacism — a belief that superiority and inferiority is an innate reality between individuals and groups — and a complete rejection of the concept of social equality as a norm. Far right politics often support segregation; the separation of groups deemed to be superior from groups deemed to be inferior. Far right politics also commonly include authoritarianism, nativism, racism and xenophobia.Many of these parties stem from either the legacy of Sir Oswald Mosley's British Union of Fascists, or the political views held by either John Tyndall, Andrew Fountain, Eddy Morrison, Ian Anderson, Colin Jordan and A.K. Chesterton, along with those of their parties like the British National Party, National Front (United Kingdom), National Socialist Movement (1960s) and National Democrats (United Kingdom) over the last 40 years.

The ideologies usually associated with the far right include fascism, Nazism and other ultra-nationalist, religiously extreme or reactionary ideologies.The term radical right refers to sections of the far right that promote views which are very conservative in traditional left-right terms, but which aim to break with prevailing institutions and practices. The radical right does not have a clear straightforward structure, but rather consists of overlapping subcultures with diverse styles of rhetoric, dress and symbolism whose cohesion comes from the use of alternative system of communications.

List of British fascist parties

Although Fascism in the United Kingdom never reached the heights of many of its European counterparts, British politics after the First World War saw the emergence of a number of fascist movements, none of which ever came to power.

List of fascist movements by country U–Z

A list of political parties, organizations, and movements adhering to various forms of fascist ideology, part of the list of fascist movements by country.

Matthias Koehl

Matthias Koehl Jr. (January 22, 1935 – October 9/10, 2014) was an American Marine, a neo-Nazi politician and writer. He succeeded George Lincoln Rockwell as the longest serving leader of the American Nazi Party from 1967 to 2014.

Like the Chilean diplomat Miguel Serrano, Koehl was influenced by the occultism of the Greek-French writer Savitri Devi. He was also a close friend of the Dutch World War II Nazi collaborator Florentine Rost van Tonningen.

National Socialism (disambiguation)

National Socialism most often refers to Nazism, the ideology of the Nazi Party (National Socialist German Workers' Party, NSDAP) which existed in Germany between 1920 and 1945 and ruled the country from 1933 to 1945. The term "National Socialism" was used by a number of unrelated groups before the Nazis, but since their rise to prominence it has become associated almost exclusively with their ideas.

National Socialism may also refer to:

Ethnic German movements related to Nazism:

Austrian National Socialism, an early influence on the NSDAP

German National Socialist Workers' Party (Czechoslovakia) (Sudeten German, anti-Semitic)

Sudeten German Party (Sudeten German, pro-annexation-by-Germany, successor of the above)

Strasserism, a breakaway movement from German Nazism

Non-German groups drawing inspiration from Nazism and existing in the same historical period:

Bulgarian National Socialist Workers Party

Canadian National Socialist Unity Party (pro-Anglo-Canadian/French-Canadian)

National Socialist Movement of Chile (1930s)

National Socialist Workers' Party of Denmark (German-style Nazi, anti-Semitic)

Greek National Socialist Party (Italian-style fascist, pro-Hitler)

Hungarian National Socialist Party (German-style Nazi, anti-Semitic)

National Socialist Dutch Workers Party (1920s–1930s; favoured German annexation of the Netherlands)

National Socialist Movement in the Netherlands (1930s–1940s; unlike the above, it nominally supported an independent Netherlands)

National Socialist Workers' Party of Norway (German-style Nazi, anti-Semitic)

Nasjonal Samling (Norway) (German-style Nazi, anti-Semitic, anti-Masonic)

National Socialist Party (Romania) (German-style Nazi)

Swedish National Socialist Freedom League (pro-Hitler, founded in 1924)

Swedish National Socialist Party (founded in 1930 through a merger of Nazi and fascist groups)

National Socialist Workers' Party (Sweden) (split from the above in 1933, became more Strasserite and independently Swedish before declining during World War II)

South African Gentile National Socialist Movement (1930s–1940s; pro-apartheid, white, anti-Semitic)

Neo-Nazism, a label for groups and ideologies after 1945 that are considered to be based on Nazism:

National Socialist Movement of Denmark (contemporary)

Iranian National Socialist Party, created in 1952 (pro-Hitler, anti-Semitic, anti-Arab, anti-Turk)

National Socialist Party of New Zealand (German-style Nazi, anti-Semitic)

National Socialist Movement of Norway (contemporary)

Russian National Socialist Party (Russian nationalist, fascist, anti-immigrant, promoting Orthodox Christian theocracy)

Colin Jordan's National Socialist Movement (UK, 1962) of the United Kingdom

National Socialist Action Party (British, founded in 1982)

National Socialist Movement (United Kingdom) (contemporary)

National Socialist League (United States) (gay, "Aryan", pro-Hitler)

National Socialist Party of America (white, anti-Semitic, anti-black)

National Socialist Movement (United States) (contemporary)

Other unrelated ideologies and organizations, some of which were founded before the NSDAP and thus before "National Socialism" became associated with Nazism, while others exist in non-European contexts where Nazism is not widely known:

Ba'ath Party, an Arab national-socialist party in Iraq and Syria

Czech National Social Party, founded in Austria-Hungary in 1898 as a center-left party advocating Czech independence

National-Social Association, a small center-left Christian liberal party in Germany, founded by Friedrich Naumann in 1896

National Socialist Party (UK), a breakaway group from the British Socialist Party formed in 1916; historically Marxist, it reverted to a previous name as the Social Democratic Federation in 1919 and then merged with the Labour Party

Jatiya Samajtantrik Dal (National Socialist Party), a small socialist party in Bangladesh

National Socialist Council of Nagaland, a Maoist insurgent group in India

National Socialist Party of Tripura, a party advocating Tripuri self-determination in India

National Socialist Liberation Front

The National Socialist Liberation Front was originally established as a youth wing of the National Socialist White People's Party in 1969. In 1974 it was reconstituted as a separate neo-Nazi organization after its leader Joseph Tommasi had been expelled by NSWPP leader Matt Koehl.

National Socialist Party

National Socialist Party or Nazi Party may refer to:

National Socialist German Workers' Party, more commonly known as the Nazi Party

Ray Hill

Ray Hill (born 1939) was a leading figure in the British far right who went on to become a well-known informant. A sometime deputy leader of the British Movement and a founder member of the British National Party, Hill also secretly worked for Searchlight in feeding information about the groups' activities.

Sharon Ebanks

Sharon Elizabeth Ebanks (born 1967 or 1968) is a former member of the British National Party and one of the founder members of the New Nationalist Party. In 2006, she was wrongly declared elected to Birmingham City Council.

Socialist Action Party

Socialist Action Party may refer to:

Arab Socialist Action Party, Saudi Arabia

Arab Socialist Action Party – Arabian Peninsula, Saudi Arabia

Liberal Socialist Action Party, Italy

National Socialist Action Party, Britain

Sardinian Socialist Action Party, Sardinia

Senegalese Party of Socialist Action, Senegal

Terrorism in the United Kingdom

Terrorism in the United Kingdom, according to the Home Office, poses a significant threat to the state. There have been various causes of terrorism in the UK. Before the 2000s, most attacks were linked to the Northern Ireland conflict (the Troubles). In the late 20th century there were also attacks by Middle Eastern terrorist groups, most of which were linked to the Arab–Israeli conflict. Since the 2000s, most terrorist incidents in Britain have been linked to Islamic extremism.

Since 1970, there have been at least 3,395 terrorist-related deaths in the UK, the highest in western Europe. The vast majority of the deaths were linked to the Northern Ireland conflict and happened in Northern Ireland. In mainland Great Britain, there were 430 terrorist-related deaths between 1971 and 2001. Of these, 125 deaths were linked to the Northern Ireland conflict, and 305 deaths were linked to other causes – most of the latter deaths occurred in the Lockerbie bombing. Since 2001, there have been almost 100 terrorist-related deaths in Great Britain, the vast majority linked to Islamic extremism.1,834 people were arrested in the UK from September 2001 to December 2009 in connection with terrorism, of which 422 were charged with terrorism-related offences and 237 were convicted.

The Link (UK organization)

The Link was established in July 1937 as an 'independent non-party organisation to promote Anglo-German friendship'. It generally operated as a cultural organisation, although its journal, the Anglo-German Review, reflected the pro-Nazi views of Barry Domvile, and particularly in London it attracted a number of anti-semites and pro-Nazis. At its height the membership numbered around 4,300.

The Link was opposed to war between Britain and Germany, and because of this attracted the support of some British pacifists. When The Link and the Anglo-German Review were included among a number of peace organisations across the political spectrum in the Peace Service Handbook (a publication put out by the Peace Pledge Union), the Daily Telegraph and The News Chronicle published articles accusing the PPU of supporting Nazism. In response, PPU member Stuart Morris wrote to the papers stating there was no connection between the PPU and The Link, and that the former organisation did not support the German demand for colonies or peace at the expense of smaller nations. The PPU also sent a letter to its group leaders dissociating The Link from the PPU, and ceased publishing the Peace Service Handbook.The organisation was investigated by Maxwell Knight, head of counter-subversion in MI5 and future role model for James Bond's boss M. The organisation closed shortly after the start of World War II in 1939.

Barry Domvile was interned in 1940 as someone who might "endanger the safety of the realm".According to Anthony Masters, the Link was allegedly resurrected in 1940 by Ian Fleming, then working in the Department of Naval Intelligence, in order to successfully lure Rudolf Hess (deputy party leader and third in leadership of Germany, after Adolf Hitler and Hermann Göring) to Britain in May 1941.

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