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Nazi Propaganda Makes a Comeback on Twitter

Oct. 9 (Bloomberg) -- The first time I met the anti-Semitic conspiracy theorist Eustace Mullins was at a conference I was covering of Holocaust deniers, neo-Nazis and paranoiacs (a redundancy, I suppose).

Mullins was then in his 70s, and his general affect was that of an irate eccentric who stands outside government offices, screaming about the Rothschilds. (He actually accused me of being a part of the Rothschild “gang.” From your mouth to God’s ears, I said.) He seemed, in short, to be a self-marginalizing sort of fascist.