I know the Nazis are cliche.
From the mischievous schoolboy who calls his teacher a Nazi, to the red-faced politician who swears the President is Hitler reincarnate, at any inkling of outrage or frustration we seem ready to spout off that someone is a Nazi. Most of the time, it is inaccurate to call anyone a Nazi. I do not see too many people sporting swastikas, nor do I see many declaring the supremacy of the Arian race. Those people are out there for sure, but they do not make up the more remarkable instances of someone being declared a "Nazi".
No, the most provocative use of the epithet is when it is applied to someone who is, in fact, not a Nazi. This person (or group of persons) might bear some of the characteristics the Nazis possessed, but they are not truly Nazis. A more truthful and useful way of comparing someone to the Nazis (though more cumbersome) would be to say that someone is like the Nazis. An even better way, would be to say, "They are like the Nazis in that they do x, y, or z." The teacher might be like the Nazis in that she is authoritarian; the politician might be like the Nazis in that he wants a big government.
These similarities may serve as a good warning, a way to learn from the past, but the fact the Nazis once possessed these traits does not make them inherently evil. It would not surprise me if it was discovered that Hitler enjoyed ice cream; if so, one could say that I am just like Hitler in that I enjoy a good lick of frozen dairy. Now I know this seems like an obviously meaningless comparison (I am sure every good Nazi also enjoyed a cold glass of water), but I point it out to demonstrate that Nazi association does not necessarily lead to condemnation. Shared traits and philosophies like authoritarianism and big government should give us pause, but that they were shared by the Nazis does not give us our final verdict.
We have reached our final verdict on the Nazis: they were/are, frighteningly human, monsters. The name "Nazi" carries condemnation with it. Applied today, it serves as a shorthand way of handing out condemnation. Forgoing an actual explanation of the wrongdoing, it is the lazy man's way of moral reasoning. It is sloppy, oblique, and usually unhelpful (except for ratings).
For this reason, I will not say those in Planned Parenthood are like the Nazis.
Who needs the Nazis to know that the murder and sale of unborn babies is wrong? Who needs the Holocaust to think that deaths numbering in the millions might be too much? Who needs a World War to see that there is a War on the Womb?
The Missing Millions do not need Nazis; they need you. They need someone who doesn't need Nazis to know that genocide is evil. They need a person who can see that age discrimination is no less despicable than racial discrimination. They need someone who has seen enough state-sponsored murder to realize that our "tolerance" is the epitome of injustice.
If you are not fed up by now, watch this latest (3rd) video about Planned Parenthood's atrocities against humanity.
Pray. Talk about it. Write your representatives. Boycott these businesses directly funding PP and let them know it.
Just stop calling people Nazis and start doing something about this evil about us. If you don't, then this evil will really be about you. You will be a Nazi. Just as heartless; just as selfish; just as pre-occupied.
Innocent blood stains the hands of the evil and the idle alike.
Stay silent no more.