Citizens beware: there's nothing more dangerous in this world than cheerful, happy, blonde families.
Parenting magazine Baby & Family has told readers to beware of families who are "inconspicuous" and "cheerful", as these warning signs indicate they are right wing and thus "dangerous". See, you ignoramuses might think a "normal" family looks like this:
Depicted with illustrations featuring solely blonde women and children, the report says ordinary parents must take action against right-wing families and make clear that their ideology has no place in the world.
Asserting that the term "right wing" "stirs up anxiety" and brings to mind "burning refugee homes", skinheads, and the National Socialist Underground (NSU) group who carried out a string of violent attacks on foreign people, Baby & Family notes that people "rarely connect it with women, family and children".
This, the high-circulation German magazine declares, "is precisely the great risk" as such people are just as dangerous if not more so as gangs of Nazi skinheads. The identifying features of right-wing families, it contends, are that they are "inconspicuous, blond, cute and engaged".
"First of all, [right-wing families] are nice and dedicated" Michaela Köttig, sociologist and researcher of right-wing extremism at the Frankfurt University of Applied Sciences, alleges.
Researcher of right-wing politics, Eva Prausner, says a huge danger of right-wing families is that they seem normal.
But in reality this is what a normal family looks like:
Because of this, she says many parents will already have established good relations with them to the point that they “are no longer marginalised and at worst, get support”.This is what a healthy child looks like in the current year:
While there are different types of right-wing families, Baby & Family asserts that daycare centres should always seek help when dealing with them.
“The right has many forms. The definition of what is extreme and what is not is difficult”, it says, but asserts that all manifestations must be dealt with because right wingers could spread their views when meeting with other parents in the playground.
Heike Radvan of the controversial Amadeu Antonio Foundation warns that “children of right-wing parents are not necessarily different from other children”, but says they are often “very obedient” and might not talk much.
Despite asserting that such children are not outspoken, the “experts” wheeled out by the magazine warn that a sinister aspect of right-wing parenting is that they instil self-confidence in their progeny.
They do this, Prausner posits, in hope that “their offspring will later confidently carry their ideology into the world”.
Köttig explains that right-wing families are not unlike ordinary families in that they teach their own values. The important difference with extreme right-wing groups, however, is that these values are “strongly geared at Germanic customs and traditions”.
Prausner says “right-wing kids” are aware that they should keep their family lives private, but she adds that a telltale sign of right-wing extremism is that there are usually no American logos on their parents’ clothing.
This is not to say there aren’t visual signs which can indicate a child is from a right-wing family, however, the researcher points out. Prausner warns that, while most people wouldn’t recognise them as such, “accurate braids and long skirts” serve as a warning sign that a child has right-wing parents.
Anything else and you should be deathly afraid.
The article goes on to point out the "expert" quoted, Heike Radvan, works for a foundation started by ex-Stasi agent Anetta Kahane, whom they note "has declared it vital for the European Union to change its immigration policy in order to turn the continent non-white."
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