Do you doubt where
NuLab is taking this country?
Do you ever
wonder where the NuLab think tanks get all their ideas from?
have done so far, they have stolen from the Nazi’s.
As you will have
seen from previous
posts, much of the anti terror laws, police powers and powers given to
other government agencies are almost identical to Nazi
laws, especially the Legislative
and Regulatory Reform Act 2006, some of which could have been copied almost
word for word from the Nazi Enabling Act.
Even the smoking ban had been developed by
Germany had the world's strongest anti smoking movement in the 1930s and
early 1940s, encompassing bans on smoking in public spaces, bans on
advertising, restrictions on tobacco rations for women, and the world's most
refined tobacco epidemiology, linking tobacco use with lung cancer.
The anti-tobacco campaign must be understood against the backdrop of the
Nazi quest for racial and bodily purity, which also motivated many other public
health efforts of the era.
anti-tobacco policies accelerated towards the end of the 1930s,and by the early
war years tobacco use had begun to decline.
banned smoking in 1938 and the post office did likewise.
barred in many workplaces, government offices, hospitals, and rest homes.
(National sozialistische Deutsche Arbeiterpartei) announced a ban on smoking in
its offices in 1939, at which time SS chief Heinrich Himmler announced a
smoking ban for all uniformed police and SS officers while on duty.
The Journal of
the American Medical Association that year reported Hermann Goering's decree
barring soldiers from smoking on the streets, on marches, and on brief off duty
Sixty of Germany's largest cities banned smoking on street
cars in 1941.
banned in air raid shelters-though some shelters reserved separate rooms for
smokers.During the war years tobacco rationing coupons were denied to pregnant
women (and to all women below the age of 25) while restaurants and cafes were
barred from selling cigarettes to female customers.
From July 1943 it
was illegal for anyone under the age of 18 to smoke in public.
banned on all German city trains and buses in 1944, the initiative coming from
Hitler himself, who was worried about exposure of young female conductors to
tobacco smoke. Nazi policies were heralded as marking “the beginning of
the end” of tobacco use in Germany.
historians in recent years have done a great deal to enlarge our understanding
of medicine and public health in Nazi Germany.
We know that
about half of all doctors joined the Nazi party and that doctors played a major
part in designing and administering the Nazi programmes of forcible
sterilisation, “euthanasia,” and the industrial scale murder of Jews
We should also
realise that tobacco provided an important source
of revenue for the national treasury.
In 1937-8 German
national income from tobacco taxes and tariffs exceeded 1 billion Reichsmarks.
By 1941, as a
result of new taxes and the annexation of Austria and Bohemia, according to Germany's national accounting office, tobacco
taxes constituted about one twelfth of the government's entire income.
thousand Germans were said to owe their livelihood to tobacco-an argument that
was reversed by those who pointed to Germany's need for additional men in its labour
force, men who could presumably be supplied from the tobacco industry.
source BMJ Publishing Group.
So now we know,
NuLab really doesn’t have any original ideas, only old ones stolen from the
Nazi’s, and has decided that the dictatorial route is just as good.
catch a smoker policy? Definitely classic Gestapo style.
NuLab – morally bankrupt, politically
In a free society, the rights and
laws protect the individual from the government.
In a dictatorship, the rights and laws protect the government from the