Hitler Photos on Townhall

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    Posted: 2/29/2012 6:20:46 AM EST
    In this pictures taken on Monday, Feb. 27, 2012, a worker moves a painting by Armin Reumann in a convent in Doksany, Czech Republic. Jiri Kuchar, an amateur art historian claims he found 16 paintings by German artists in various Czech institutions that Adolf Hitler personally purchased during WWII. (AP Photo/Petr David Josek)
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    Posted: 2/29/2012 6:20:46 AM EST
    In this pictures taken on Monday, Feb. 27, 2012, a worker moves a painting by Armin Reumann in a convent in Doksany, Czech Republic. Jiri Kuchar, an amateur art historian claims he found 16 paintings by German artists in various Czech institutions that Adolf Hitler personally purchased during WWII. (AP Photo/Petr David Josek)
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    Posted: 2/29/2012 6:20:46 AM EST
    In this pictures taken on Monday, Feb. 27, 2012, a worker stands in front of painting by Franz Eichhorst in a convent in Doksany, Czech Republic. Jiri Kuchar, an amateur art historian claims he found 16 paintings by German artists in various Czech institutions that Adolf Hitler personally purchased during WWII. (AP Photo/Petr David Josek)
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    Posted: 2/29/2012 6:20:46 AM EST
    In this pictures taken on Monday, Feb. 27, 2012, a worker stands in front of painting by Franz Eichhorst in a convent in Doksany, Czech Republic. Jiri Kuchar, an amateur art historian claims he found 16 paintings by German artists in various Czech institutions that Adolf Hitler personally purchased during WWII. (AP Photo/Petr David Josek)
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    Posted: 2/29/2012 6:20:46 AM EST
    In this pictures taken on Monday, Feb. 27, 2012, Jiri Kuchar, amateur art historian, stands in front of paintings by Franz Eichhorst, left, and Friedrich Wilhelm Kalb, right, in a convent in Doksany, Czech Republic. Kuchar claims he found 16 paintings by German artists in various Czech institutions that Adolf Hitler personally purchased during WWII. (AP Photo/Petr David Josek)
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    Posted: 2/25/2012 12:20:46 PM EST
    In this Thursday, Feb. 23, 2012, photo Bridget Sisk, chief of Archives and Records Management Section (ARMS) at the United Nations, views a 1947 negative file during a special tour of U.N. historical archives. British and American researchers are campaigning to make public a huge but little known U.N. archive documenting 10,000 cases against accused World War II criminals, from Adolf Hitler to a Japanese commander convicted of inciting rape. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)
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    Posted: 2/25/2012 12:20:46 PM EST
    A section of the 184 reels of microfilm of transferred documents of World War II criminals, which are kept in a locked room in a building near the U.N. complex in New York, is shown during a special tour on Thursday, Feb. 23, 2012. British and American researchers are campaigning to make public a huge but little known U.N. archive documenting 10,000 cases against accused World War II criminals, from Adolf Hitler to a Japanese commander convicted of inciting rape. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)
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    Posted: 2/25/2012 12:20:46 PM EST
    In this Thursday, Feb. 23, 2012 photo, a researcher in New York opens a drawer containing some of the 184 reels of microfilmed documents containing data on World War II criminals. British and American researchers are campaigning to make public the huge, but little known United Nations archive documenting 10,000 cases against accused World War II criminals, from Adolf Hitler to a Japanese commander convicted of inciting rape. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)
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    Posted: 2/25/2012 12:20:46 PM EST
    In this Thursday, Feb. 23, 2012.photo a researcher in New York opens a drawer containing some of the 184 reels of microfilmed documents containing data on World War II criminals. British and American researchers are campaigning to make public the huge, but little known United Nations archive documenting 10,000 cases against accused World War II criminals, from Adolf Hitler to a Japanese commander convicted of inciting rape. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)
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    Posted: 2/25/2012 12:20:46 PM EST
    Bridget Sisk, chief of Archives and Records Management Section (ARMS) at the United Nations, opens a section of the 184 reels of microfilm of transferred documents of World War II criminals, during a special tour of U.N. historical archives on Thursday, Feb. 23, 2012. British and American researchers are campaigning to make public a huge but little known U.N. archive documenting 10,000 cases against accused World War II criminals, from Adolf Hitler to a Japanese commander convicted of inciting rape. (AP Photo/Bebeto Matthews)
  •  - Israeli Arab protesters step on a picture depicting Syria's President Bashar al-Assad as Hitler during a protest in the Galilee town of Kfar Kanna

    Israeli Arab protesters step on a picture depicting Syria's President Bashar al-Assad as Hitler during a protest in the Galilee town of Kfar Kanna

    Posted: 2/17/2012 1:30:05 PM EST
    Israeli Arab protesters step on a picture depicting Syria's President Bashar al-Assad as Hitler during a protest in the Galilee town of Kfar Kanna February 17, 2012. Thousands protested against Syria's President Bashar al-Assad, calling him to quit and expressing solidarity with Syria's anti-government protesters. REUTERS/Ammar Awad (ISRAEL - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - A demonstrator holds a banner depicting Portugese politicians and German Chancellor Angela Merkel as Adolf Hitler during a protest in Lisbon

    A demonstrator holds a banner depicting Portugese politicians and German Chancellor Angela Merkel as Adolf Hitler during a protest in Lisbon

    Posted: 2/11/2012 3:57:16 PM EST
    A demonstrator holds a banner depicting Portugese politicians and German Chancellor Angela Merkel as Adolf Hitler during a protest in Lisbon February 11, 2012. CGTP union protested against austerity measure taken by the Portuguese government. The words on the poster read "We bandits? The government officials?" REUTERS/Rafael Marchante (PORTUGAL - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
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    Posted: 2/4/2012 8:25:48 AM EST
    Demonstrators braving bitterly cold temperatures attend a massive protest against Prime Minister Vladimir Putin's rule in Moscow, Saturday, Feb. 4, 2012. Tens of thousands of Russians flooded downtown Moscow on Saturday to demand an end to Putin's rule, casting a strong challenge to his bid to reclaim the presidency in March. Saturday's crowd appeared to be even bigger than two similar rallies held in December, despite temperatures plunging to minus 20 C (minus 4 F). Banner at left shows Putin disguised as Hitler and reading 'Wanted by Police'. (AP Photo/Ivan Sekretarev)
  •  - Magazine supplement with image of Adolf Hitler and title 'The Unreadable Book' is pictured in Berlin

    Magazine supplement with image of Adolf Hitler and title 'The Unreadable Book' is pictured in Berlin

    Posted: 1/26/2012 10:48:04 AM EST
    A magazine supplement with an image of Adolf Hitler and the title 'The Unreadable Book' is pictured in Berlin January 26, 2012. Excerpts from Hitler's "Mein Kampf" will be wiped from the magazine supplement due to go on sale in Germany on Thursday following the threat of legal action from the state of Bavaria, the publishers of the magazine said on Wednesday. Passages from the Nazi dictator's work were to appear alongside critical analysis as a supplement to the historical magazine 'Zeitungszeugen'. Now only the accompanying commentary to the text will be legible. "Mein Kampf", which outlines the Nazi doctrine of Aryan supremacy, is difficult to obtain in Germany due to strict publishing laws. The dissemination of Nazi ideology for non-educational purposes has been outlawed in Germany since the end of World War Two. REUTERS/Thomas Peter (GERMANY - Tags: POLITICS MEDIA)
  •  - Magazine supplement with image of Adolf Hitler and title 'The Unreadable Book' is pictured in Berlin

    Magazine supplement with image of Adolf Hitler and title 'The Unreadable Book' is pictured in Berlin

    Posted: 1/26/2012 10:40:37 AM EST
    A magazine supplement with an image of Adolf Hitler and the title 'The Unreadable Book' is pictured in Berlin January 26, 2012. Excerpts from Hitler's "Mein Kampf" will be wiped from the magazine supplement due to go on sale in Germany on Thursday following the threat of legal action from the state of Bavaria, the publishers of the magazine said on Wednesday. Passages from the Nazi dictator's work were to appear alongside critical analysis as a supplement to the historical magazine 'Zeitungszeugen'. Now only the accompanying commentary to the text will be legible. "Mein Kampf", which outlines the Nazi doctrine of Aryan supremacy, is difficult to obtain in Germany due to strict publishing laws. The dissemination of Nazi ideology for non-educational purposes has been outlawed in Germany since the end of World War Two. REUTERS/Thomas Peter (GERMANY - Tags: POLITICS MEDIA)
  •  - Man passes news stand in Berlin

    Man passes news stand in Berlin

    Posted: 1/26/2012 7:48:38 AM EST
    A man passes a news stand selling a magazine supplement with an image of Adolf Hitler and the title 'The Unreadable Book' in Berlin January 26, 2012. Excerpts from Hitler's Mein Kampf will be wiped from a magazine supplement due to go on sale in Germany on Thursday following the threat of legal action from the state of Bavaria, the publishers of the magazine said on Wednesday. Passages from the Nazi dictator's work were to appear alongside critical analysis as a supplement to the historical magazine 'Zeitungszeugen'. Now only the accompanying commentary to the text will be legible. Mein Kampf, which outlines the Nazi doctrine of Aryan supremacy, is difficult to obtain in Germany due to strict publishing laws. The dissemination of Nazi ideology for non-educational purposes has been outlawed in Germany since the end of World War Two. REUTERS/Tobias Schwarz (GERMANY - Tags: MEDIA)
  •  - Inside cover of magazine supplement with image of Hitler is pictured in Berlin

    Inside cover of magazine supplement with image of Hitler is pictured in Berlin

    Posted: 1/25/2012 9:37:18 AM EST
    The inside cover of a magazine supplement with images of Adolf Hitler and the title 'The Unreadable Book', is pictured in Berlin January 25, 2012. Excerpts from Hitler's Mein Kampf will be wiped from a magazine supplement due to go on sale in Germany on Thursday following the threat of legal action from the state of Bavaria, the publishers of the magazine said on Wednesday. Passages from the Nazi dictator's work were to appear alongside critical analysis as a supplement to the historical magazine 'Zeitungszeugen'. Now only the accompanying commentary to the text will be legible. Mein Kampf, which outlines the Nazi doctrine of Aryan supremacy, is difficult to obtain in Germany due to strict publishing laws. The dissemination of Nazi ideology for non-educational purposes has been outlawed in Germany since the end of World War Two. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski (GERMANY) - Tags: MEDIA)
  •  - Inside cover of magazine supplement with image of Hitler is pictured in Berlin

    Inside cover of magazine supplement with image of Hitler is pictured in Berlin

    Posted: 1/25/2012 9:36:43 AM EST
    The inside cover of a magazine supplement with images of Adolf Hitler and the title 'The Unreadable Book', is pictured in Berlin January 25, 2012. Excerpts from Hitler's Mein Kampf will be wiped from a magazine supplement due to go on sale in Germany on Thursday following the threat of legal action from the state of Bavaria, the publishers of the magazine said on Wednesday. Passages from the Nazi dictator's work were to appear alongside critical analysis as a supplement to the historical magazine 'Zeitungszeugen'. Now only the accompanying commentary to the text will be legible. Mein Kampf, which outlines the Nazi doctrine of Aryan supremacy, is difficult to obtain in Germany due to strict publishing laws. The dissemination of Nazi ideology for non-educational purposes has been outlawed in Germany since the end of World War Two. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski (GERMANY) - Tags: MEDIA)
  •  - Cover of magazine supplement with image of Hitler is pictured in Berlin

    Cover of magazine supplement with image of Hitler is pictured in Berlin

    Posted: 1/25/2012 9:35:15 AM EST
    The cover of a magazine supplement with an image of Adolf Hitler and the title 'The Unreadable Book', is pictured in Berlin January 25, 2012. Excerpts from Hitler's Mein Kampf will be wiped from a magazine supplement due to go on sale in Germany on Thursday following the threat of legal action from the state of Bavaria, the publishers of the magazine said on Wednesday. Passages from the Nazi dictator's work were to appear alongside critical analysis as a supplement to the historical magazine 'Zeitungszeugen'. Now only the accompanying commentary to the text will be legible. Mein Kampf, which outlines the Nazi doctrine of Aryan supremacy, is difficult to obtain in Germany due to strict publishing laws. The dissemination of Nazi ideology for non-educational purposes has been outlawed in Germany since the end of World War Two. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski (GERMANY) - Tags: MEDIA)
  •  - Cover of magazine supplement with image of Hitler is pictured in Berlin

    Cover of magazine supplement with image of Hitler is pictured in Berlin

    Posted: 1/25/2012 9:35:00 AM EST
    The cover of a magazine supplement with an image of Adolf Hitler and the title 'The Unreadable Book', is pictured in Berlin January 25, 2012. Excerpts from Hitler's Mein Kampf will be wiped from a magazine supplement due to go on sale in Germany on Thursday following the threat of legal action from the state of Bavaria, the publishers of the magazine said on Wednesday. Passages from the Nazi dictator's work were to appear alongside critical analysis as a supplement to the historical magazine 'Zeitungszeugen'. Now only the accompanying commentary to the text will be legible. Mein Kampf, which outlines the Nazi doctrine of Aryan supremacy, is difficult to obtain in Germany due to strict publishing laws. The dissemination of Nazi ideology for non-educational purposes has been outlawed in Germany since the end of World War Two. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski (GERMANY) - Tags: MEDIA)