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President George Bush of the United States giving the fascist salute. (Ironic huh?)
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Mussolini and Hitler walking...
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A map of Fascist and Nazi expansion. Our symbol is located in what is now Italy. This map depicts Europe in the early to mid 30's

Fascists, 1920s-present


United States


Due to our complete and utter control of the countries we as fascists control, we have the power to have the best technology in the world. We devote ourselves in becoming the pioneers of new weapon and artillery technology. We will defeat you.


We believe in an authoritarian rule based on the betterment of the state and government. The state is the center of a nation's life and history. You as individuals should conform and submit to the state. The term fascism derives from the ancient Roman symbol fasces, a symbol of punitive authority. Our culture is extremely popular among the middle classes, rural populations and nationalists of all classes. We feel as though governments have failed to realize the glorious objectives for which they had fought during the Great War. Society is facing a profound crisis. We as fascists should seek to create a new national community, a community known as a nation-state. We should all venerate our state, devote to a strong leader and give less emphasis on ultranationalism, ethnocentrism and militarism otherwise, we as people will fail. Furthermore, we believe that liberal democracy is a complete and utter waste of time. Who really cares about the individual and democratic institutions when the government will never be able to provide such motives without power. We also believe that national boundaries are simply artificial boundaries limiting the union of ethnic or racial comrades living in other states. We should instead encourage a belief in the rigors and virtues of military life as individual and national ideal. We should embrace our nation as ideal, embrace our architecture, our uniforms and encourage nationalist parades.

As a wise fascist man once said:

Every woman adores a Fascist,
The boot in the face, the brute
Brute heart of a brute like you.

Some of our mottos and sayings:

Me ne frego, literally "I frig myself about it," closer, in meaning, to "I don't give a damn": the Italian Fascist motto. Best rendered, "I couldn't give a crap."
Libro e moschetto - fascista perfetto, "The book and the musket - make the perfect Fascist."
Viva la Morte, "Long live death (sacrifice)."
The above mentioned Tutto nello Stato, niente al di fuori dello Stato, nulla contro lo Stato, "Everything in the State, nothing outside the State, nothing against the State."
Credere, Obbedire, Combattere ("Believe, Obey, Fight")
Se avanzo, seguitemi. Se indietreggio, uccidetemi. Se muoio, vendicatemi, ("If I advance, follow me. If I retreat, kill me. If I die, avenge me")

Religious Connections

Our believes, some may say are linked with religious political movements. This combination is referred to as clerical fascism.
We have been in controversy with the Roman Catholic Church. Pope Leo XIII's Rerum Novarum includes doctrines that we admire. (Hmm maybe the Roman Catholic Church does believe in fascism after all?) The relationship between the Church and our movements in various countries have often been close. Austria for example, developed a quasi-fascist authoritarian Catholic regime called the Standesstat between 1934 and 1938. The Iron Guard, a clerical fascist group in Romania identifies itself as an Eastern Orthodox movement. The Vichy regime in France, also fascist is deeply influenced by the reactionary Catholic-influenced ideology of the Action Francasie. Many of its members are reactionary Catholics. Catholic priests were persecuted under the Nazi regime, and many Catholic laypeople and clergy played notable roles in sheltering Jews during the Holocaust. The Catholic organization Opus Dei and its founder Josemaria Escriva supports the fascist regime of Spanish dictator Francisco Franco. Fascist movements such as Rexism in Belgium and the Christian Social Party also combine our believes with populist Roman Catholic elements.
The connection between the Nazism, the German form of our believes and Protestantism is collaborationist. (cooperating with us in enemy countries) In 1932, many German Protestants joined together to form the German Christian Movement which supports our believes. Our culture is in essence a synthetisation of the glorious Roman past with a futuristic utopia.


Blog Entry #1: Mussolini's Speech, November 1921
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As a 17 year old, I was very moved by Mussolini's speech today. His words and hand gestures were very attractive. I will vote for him simply because he dwells hope in to each and everyone of us that we can finally come out of our slums and our poor lifestyle and live a better life. Our traditional values are getting old; what's the point in keeping them when we as youth will become just like our parents, poor workers.
Blog Entry #2: 2 years after Mussolini gains control of Italy, 1924
Mussolini's rule is characterized by a right-wing coalition government composed of Fascists, Nationalists, Liberals and even two Catholic ministers from the Popular Party. Fascists make up a small minority in his government right now however, this will change soon. Mussolini's domestic goal is the eventual establishment of a totalitarian state with himself as supreme leader.
Blog Entry #3: Civil War in Spain, 1939
There is finally an end to the Civil War in Spain as Mussolini intervenes and assists Francisco Franco. My fellow Spanish mates have said that they appreciate what Franco has to offer much like we Italian fascists appreciate Mussolini. What they appreciate the most is that Franco's state combined corporatism, nationalism, and a focus on traditional values who maintained a policy of neutrality. Franco is Spain's savior.

The Wall

Hey Fascist Italy whats up!? Japan talking here and just saying what a great job Mussolini has done with Italy!
=References=Bentley, Jerry, and Herbert Ziegler. Traditions and Encounters: A Global Perspective on the Past. New York, NY: McGraw Hill, 2006. pgs. 994-1000
Griffin, Roger (1995). Fascism. Oxford University Press.
Griffiths, Richard Fascism. (Continuum, 2005), pgs. 91-136.
Philip Morgan, Fascism in Europe, 1919-1945, New York Tayolor & Francis 2003, p. 168
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