National Vanguard May 1984


In its broadest scope, the Holocaust myth involves much more than the supposed gassing of the famous "six million." It includes every related lie which the Jewish propagandists have invented about Germany and the Germans in the period 1933-1945. One of the most brazen of these lies concerns the Olympic games of 1936, which were held in Berlin.

According to the story, which is being given renewed currency by the controlled media as the 1984 Olympics in Los Angeles draw nearer, Adolf Hitler intended for the 1936 games to prove to the world his "master-race theory" of Aryan superiority. But the theory was shattered, the story goes when U.S. Negro sprinter and jumper Jesse Owens defeated the Nazi athletes. Humiliated and enraged, Hitler then showed his lack of sportsmanship by snubbing the Black champion.

The truth of what happened at the 1936 Olympic games was witnessed by 4.5 million spectators from all over the world, and it has been related numerous times since then – but never by the controlled news media in the United States, which unvaryingly parrot the same, old lie whenever the occasion arises. [See, for example, Adolf Hitler by John Toland (Doubleday, 1976, pp.392-3] And it is that lie which the average American, whose greatest single source of information is Jew-controlled television, believes. Checking out the story of the "gas ovens" and the "six million" may be too much for anyone but a scholar experienced in historical research, but any sports fan willing to spend two or three hours in a library reading un-biased accounts of the 1936 Berlin games can convince himself that today's Jewish version of what happened there and then is almost exactly contrary in every particular to the truth.

He can learn that the behavior of Hitler and his government exemplified the ideals not only of sportsmanship, but also of hospitality, in the view of nearly everyone who was there; that if anyone behaved in an unsportsman-like way, it was the U.S. team, which was under orders not to extend the customary courtesy of the Olympic salute to the Tribune of Honor, where Hitler sat; that Hitler did not snub Owens, and the Black athlete himself later said, "When I passed the Chancellor he arose, waved his hand at me, and I waved back at him. I think the writers showed bad taste in criticizing the man of the hour in Germany"; and that, far from being humiliated by the results of the games, Hitler was elated, because the Germans won more gold, more silver, and more bronze medals (89 altogether, compared to 56 for the Americans)(1) than anyone else. (In the words of historian John Toland, "The games had been an almost unqualified Nazi triumph.")

It would require more study to learn that the National Socialists never theorized that Aryans are inherently better in every type of athletic endeavor than non- Aryans; that instead they recognized that each race's peculiarities give it certain advantages and certain disadvantages in competing against other races; and that the particular form of the "master-race theory" attributed to Hitler is a Jewish invention. But what really should be learned from the lie about the 1936 Olympics is just how credible is the Holocaust myth of which it is part and parcel.


Based upon population, the U.S. is an athletic also-ran.

by Robert Frenz

For the most part I ignored the 1984 Olympic Games. Although sports represent a certain level of achievement, I find it difficult to elevate them to the empyrean heights reserved for athletic events by the media. The fact that a gold medalist in 1984 broke a record set by a gold medalist in some other year does not indicate any evolutionary gain, at least to me. The measure of human progress, now and in the future, will always be tied to the mental apparatus of man, not the physical. The abilities of our race should not be linked to the ability to run down a rabbit, leap over a shrub or wrestle a baboon.

Some Olympic contests, such as running from here to there and jumping over a sand pile, come across as rather trivial events when compared, let us say, to gymnastics. The latter demands a much higher level of mental/physical activity than the former. Yet, the gold medal is the same.

While popping my TV set from one channel to another recently, I paused for a moment to hear Don Rickles mention that "if it weren't for the Negro, there wouldn't be any Olympics." Should we really be so thankful for our black minority? I decided to do a little research.

My data source was the World Almanac. I checked the awarding of medals for 1976 and 1980, both the Summer and Winter Games. Instead of merely counting medals, I assigned a value of 3 to each gold medal, 2 to each silver and 1 for each bronze. In my view this would represent a better assessment of national performance than a mere medal count.

It seems only reasonable that nations with large populations should accumulate a larger number of medal points than small nations. Nation X, for example, with 14% of the total population of the countries participating, might capture 16% of the total number of the medal points possible. Multiplying 16% by 100 and then dividing this product by the total population (14%) would yield a value of 114. All other things being equal, nations should have a points/population value of 100. A number higher than this represents above average performance while a lower value indicates the opposite (see tables).

The Winter Olympics Games are distinguished by an almost total absence of non-whites. Consequently, the Winter Games could be used as a means of ranking white racial performance along national lines. It should be noted that the absence of a country from the tables indicates that it either was not a participant or did not win any medals. Table I tells us that the U.S. scored a mediocre 31 in the 1976 Winter Olympics.[2] Liechtenstein, with a population of 20,000, performed extraordinarily well. Table III shows the U.S. with a 51, still well below 100. While this represents an improvement, it nonetheless reveals a rather dismal overall rating. Finland's score on Table II may indicate why a handful of Finnish skiers raised so much havoc with invading Soviet troops in 1940.

Let's move on to the Summer Games. With a boycott here and a boycott there, Table II tells us that the U.S. did about what one would expect on a random basis. Table IV, with no listing of the U.S., tells us that Carter refused to let Americans go to Moscow. Both Tables II and IV are worth a second look. We see the usual high ranking of Nordic-populated countries as well as the low ranking of largely non-white nations which contributed a plethora of runners of one sort or another. The preponderance of Northern Europeans in water events served to increase the ranking of Nordic-populated countries. If we can assume that U.S. Majority athletes fare as well as their Northern European counterparts in swimming, as in skiing, then how can we explain the much better showing, in a relative sense, of the U.S. in the Summer as opposed to the Winter Games? Could it be that Don Rickles is partially right? Is the U.S. in such sad straits that, as a competing nation, it can only appear average when the black contribution is added?

    Table I – 1976 Winter Olympics
      1. Liechtenstein       36,295
      2. Norway               1,430
      3. Finland              1,146
      4. East Germany           821
      5. Austria                581
      6. Switzerland            572
      7. Holland                261
      8. West Germany           112
      9. Canada                  93
     10. Sweden                  88
     11. USSR                    83
     12. Italy                   51
     13. Czechoslovakia          48
     14. USA                     31
     15. Britain                 20
     16. France                   7
     Table III – 1980 Winter Olympics      

      1. Liechtenstein        162,262
      2. Norway                 1,543 
      3. Finland                1,406 
      4. East Germany           1,213 
      5. Austria                  833 
      6. Switzerland              536 
      7. Sweden                   508 
      8. Holland                  236 
      9. Hungary                   79 
     10. USSR                      75 
     11. Canada                    52 
     12. USA                       51 
     13. West Germany              48 
     14. Bulgaria                  47 
     15. Italy                     29 
     16. Czechoslovakia            27 
     17. Britain                   23 
     18. France                     8 
     19. Japan                      7

      Table II – 1976 Summer Olympics

       1. Bermuda               2,355 
       2. East Germany          1,462 
       3. Bulgaria                658 
       4. Finland                 424 
       5. Hungary                 400 
       6. Cuba                    381 
       7. New Zealand             365 
       8. Trinidad                334 
       9. Jamaica                 301 
      10. Romania                 255 
      11. Sweden                  213 
      12. Poland                  169 
      13. Mongolia                165 
      14. Norway                  155 
      15. West Germany            146 
      16. Switzerland             139 
      17. USSR                    127 
      18. Denmark                 124 
      19. Czechoslovakia          117 
      20. Belgium                 116 
      21. USA                     113 
      22. Yugoslavia               86 
      23. Canada                   86 
      24. Holland                  63 
      25. Britain                  54 
      26. Japan                    54 
      27. Italy                    53 
      28. Australia                53 
      29. Portugal                 51 
      30. Puerto Rico              39 
      31. North Korea              38 
      32. France                   35 
      33. South Korea              31 
      34. Venezuela                19 
      35. Austria                  17
      36. Spain                    14 
      37. Iran                     11 
      38. Mexico                    8 
      39. Thailand                  3 
      40. Brazil                    2 
      41. Pakistan                  2

     Table IV – 1980 Summer Olympics

      1. East Germany            2,140 
      2. Bulgaria                1,129     
      3. Hungary                   730 
      4. Cuba                      612 
      5. Mongolia                  493 
      6. Finland                   436 
      7. Sweden                    353 
      8. Denmark                   274 
      9. Romania                   266 
     10. USSR                      222 
     11. Poland                    196 
     12. Jamaica                   190 
     13. Austria                   184 
     14. Czechoslovakia            172 
     15. Guyana                    155 
     16. Switzerland               133 
     17. Ireland                   120 
     18. Australia                 112 
     19. Yugoslavia                 99 
     20. Britain                    95 
     21. Italy                      83 
     22. France                     80 
     23. Greece                     71 
     24. North Korea                60 
     25. Zimbabwe                   53 
     26. Lebanon                    52 
     27. Holland                    49 
     28. Belgium                    42 
     29. Spain                      41 
     30. Ethiopia                   37 
     31. Tanzania                   28 
     32. Uganda                     20 
     33. Venezuela                  15 
     34. Mexico                     10 
     35. Brazil                      9 
     36. India                       1

(1) In 1936, Germany had a population of 68 million while the U.S. had 130 million. With nearly double the population and all people being "equal", the U.S. should have gathered up twice as many medals as did Nazi Germany – which they did not. With this in mind, I have included an article I wrote in 1985 which was published in the now defunct Instauration; translated into German and published in East Germany. Germany won over 3 times as many medals, per capita, as did the U.S. in 1936. We sure did show those Nazis up, didn't we?

(2) In the 1976 Winter Olympics Games, 37 gold, 37 silver and 39 bronze medals were awarded. This represents a maximum of 224 points. The total population of the nations winning awards was 805,750,000. At the time, the U.S. population was 219.5 million. American athletes were awarded 3 golds, 3 silvers and 4 bronzes, yielding a point value of 19. The U.S. captured 8.5% (100 x 19/224) of the points with a population of 27.3% (100 x 219500000 / 805750000) of the total. Dividing 8.5 by 27.3 and multiplying by 100 yields the figure of 31 found in Table 1.