Super Awesome Trove of Nazi Stuff Found in Argentina Secret Room – But are We Going to Get a Chance to Bid on It?

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
June 20, 2017


Statue of KEK found in trove.

Because of course.

Original article follows.

A super awesome TROVE (I love that word) of NAZI STUFF has been found in a SECRET ROOM in Argentina.

If you are like me, you are very concerned about the fate of this AWESOME STUFF with, presumably, contains MAGIC ETHEREAL POWERS.

Funny that it would show up just as all hell is breaking loose across planet earth, no?


In a hidden room in a house near Argentina’s capital, police believe they have found the biggest collection of Nazi artifacts in the country’s history, including a bust relief of Adolf Hitler, magnifying glasses inside elegant boxes with swastikas and even a macabre medical device used to measure head size.

Some 75 objects were found in a collector’s home in Beccar, a suburb north of Buenos Aires, and authorities say they suspect they are originals that belonged to high-ranking Nazis in Germany during World War II.

“Our first investigations indicate that these are original pieces,” Argentine Security Minister Patricia Bullrich told The Associated Press on Monday, saying that many pieces were accompanied by old photographs. “This is a way to commercialize them, showing that they were used by the horror, by the Fuhrer. There are photos of him with the objects.

Note that Spanish is not a different enough language that what that woman said was any less weird in the original statement than in this AP translation.

Among the disturbing items were toys that Bullrich said would have been used to indoctrinate children and a statue of the Nazi Eagle above a swastika.

Nazis indoctrinated children with harmonicas.

Police are trying to determine how the artifacts entered Argentina and came to be in the room hidden behind a library in the house, she said. The raid that found them was carried out on June 8.

The main hypothesis among investigators and member of Argentina’s Jewish community is that they were brought to Argentina by a high-ranking Nazi or Nazis after World War II, when the South American country became a refuge for fleeing war criminals, including some of the best known.

That AP report is all that we’re getting in English right now.

Apparently, the government just raided some collector’s house and is probably going to give all of these items over to the Jews.

I have no idea why it would be illegal to own items from the Third Reich in Argentina. It is not simply the alleged smuggling (which would have happened over sixty-five years ago, and thus presumably past the statute of limitations for that particular crime) that appears to have been illegal, but the items themselves.

I guess this is just due to the number of Jews in Argentina, who are able to make laws like “historical items we find offensive are illegal for private collectors to own.”

We have no such laws in the US, by the way – though I believe both eBay and Amazon have rules against selling such items.

As mentioned in the AP report, a Jew organization played a role in hunting down this collection.

Which is disgusting.

Hopefully, the government is going to put these up for auction, and we can put together a crowd-fund to bid on them, so that they can be a part of our collection in our public museum we’re going to have in the Daily Stormer offices after we buy the New York Times building.

Though I laud the Nazis who got these items to Argentina and the collectors who kept them safe in secret rooms for all these decades, they do ultimately belong on public display, as they are part of the shared heritage of the Aryan race.

By the way, the Stormer Nazi museum is going to be on the second floor of the NYT building, and entry will be free to the public. We will simply ask for donations from visitors.

Alas, I do fear that all of this is going to just be shipped off to Israel, and we will have to count on the Arabs who are eventually going to overrun that country to keep it safe for us during their genocide.

That is not the ideal situation.

Hopefully, the Argentinian government just auctions this whole collection for charity, and we get the opportunity to crowd-fund a bid.