Monday, May 30, 2011
Swastikas represented meshed S-letters for "socialism" under the National Socialist German Workers Party (NSGWP) as shown in the work of Dr. Rex Curry (author of "Swastika Secrets"). Although an ancient symbol, the NSGWP called it a Hakenkreuz (hooked cross), not a swastika. NSGWP members called themselves socialists, not nazis. Similar alphabetic symbolism was used in the SS Division, other NSGWP groups, and similar alphabetical symbolism is still visible today, every day, as Volkswagen emblems. The Hakenkreuz symbol resembles an ancient German rune used for the letter "S" and represented socialists joining together in the NSGWP.
More evidence proves the work of the historian Dr. Rex Curry in showing that
the swastika was used as alphabetic symbolism for "socialism" by both the
Union of Soviet Socialist Republics and by the National Socialist German
Workers' Party, as shown in the images above and below and at
In 1917, socialism was imposed in Russia when the former Union of Soviet
Socialist Republics (USSR) was formed after the Russian Revolution of 1917,
and the Russian Civil War of 1918-1920. The propaganda machinary introduced
a new symbol for the new government: the swastika.
The Soviet Socialist Swastika shows lettering around the swastika symbol and
also shows the swastika as two separate arms pointing clockwise,
representing separate "S" letters overlapping
The Soviet swastika was so popular that paper money printed in the years
1917 and 1918 carried large swastikas in the center of the bills.
Soviet socialist money openly used English, German and other languages in an
effort to spread sickly socialism worldwide, consistent with its use of
alphabetic "S" symbolism in its swastika symbol.
On official badges, the Soviet Swastika was yellow on a red background,
mimicking the other socialist symbol, the hammer and sickle (Russian: ???? ?
?????, "serp i molot" (serpent & mallet?)), a symbol that also developed in
the Russian Soviet Federated Socialist Republic (RSFSR). Eventually, the
national flag mimicked the same color schemes and symbols.
The lettering around the socialist swastika badge resembles "PCOCP" which,
with slight alteration, became simply "CCCP" (USSR). The lettering and the
swastika symbol refer to the R.S.F.S.R., the Russian Soviet Federative
Socialist Republic (aka Russian Soviet Federated Socialist Republic).
The socialist swastika badge uses the pattern of double letters in PP, CC
and SS. Hence, the double S letters of the soviet socialist swastika stand
for "Soviet Socialist" (the corresponding letters in RSFSR).
The RSFSR began in 1917 and was the largest and most populous of the fifteen
former republics of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, which became
the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics in December 1922. The Russian SFSR
became the modern day Russia after the collapse of the USSR, officially
dissolved on December 31, 1991.
In 1939, the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics joined as allies with the
National Socialist German Workers' Party to invade Poland in a Pact to
divide up Europe, spreading WWII. It occurred under the notorious
Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact, which the Socialist Republics never renounced.
Seven million died in Poland. As a result of the War, Finland had its
Karelian Peninsula torn away by the Socialist Republics and 10 countries
Latvia, Lithuania, Estonia, Poland, Czechoslovakia, East Germany, Romania,
Bulgaria, Hungary and Yugoslavia suffered under the Socialist Republics for
half a century. http://rexcurry.net/socialists.html
Even after WWII, Soviet Socialists adopted the swastika style symbolism of
the German Trabant Sachsenring car.
Three common abbreviations (USSR, SSSR, CCCP) refer to a self-described
socialist entity that used the word "socialist" in its name, as did the
NSDAP (National Socialist German Workers' Party) which used the double "S"
letters of the Hakenkreuz - swastika. Russian socialists used symbolism and
the word "socialist" in their group's name, before the German socialists and
it served as an example. http://rexcurry.net/bookchapter4a1c.html
CCCP led to the derisive joke that it signified the "coalition of
collectivist crusaders for the proletariat." It also inspired the old gag
of someone asking which "C" stood for "Communist." Of course, the
abbreviation did not refer to communism, it referred to socialism, as did
the abbreviation and symbol for the National Socialist German Workers'
RSFSR was: Russian Soviet Federated Socialist Republic
USSR was: Union of Soviet Socialist Republics
????? was: Rossi?yskaya Sovetskikh Federati?vnaya (or Soyuz)
Sotsialisticheskikh Respublika (RSFSR).
CCCP was: Soyuz Sovetskikh Sotsialisticheskikh Respublik (SSSR).
CCCP is actually cyrillic. In Latin letters it would be SSSR: Soyuz
Sovetskikh Sotsialisticheskikh Respublik (Soviet United/Federated
Socialistic Republic). Untransliterated it was CCCP, and transliterated it