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COMMENT: A recent incident at a GQ party highlights the role of Third Reich veterans and money in the contemporary German economy.
Comedian Russell Brand was thrown out of an awards ceremony for taking note of the Nazi links of Hugo Boss, the founder of the global clothing giant that carries his name.
Boss began making uniforms for the Nazis in the mid-twenties.
Joining the Nazi Party two years before Hitler’s ascension, Hugo Boss prospered making uniforms for the SS among other Nazi party formations. After the commencement of hostilities, his company made uniforms for the army.
Eventually, Boss’s firm employed forced laborers in its operations, and agreed after the war to pay reparations.
A global force in the fashion industry, the firm undoubtedly operates in conjunction with the Bormann capital network , which dominates corporate Germany and much of the world’s financial and manufacturing infrastructure.
We also note that the international athletic wear brands Adidas and Puma also have Nazi party members as founders. Adolf Dassler  and his brother Rudolf  were Nazi party members–the latter also allegedly a member of the SS. Adi founded Adidas, Rudolph Puma. (See text excerpts below.)
“Shameful Truth about Hugo Boss’s Links to the Nazis Revealed: As Russell Brand Is Thrown out of a Party for Accusing Fashion Designer of Helping Hitler” by Guy Walters; Daily Mail; 9/5/2013. 
EXCERPT: There’s nothing like the presence of some Nazis to ruin a perfectly good party.
On Tuesday night, the comedian Russell Brand was thrown out of GQ magazine’s Men of the Year Awards after-show for making jibes about the event’s sponsor, Hugo Boss, and the fashion company’s historic links to the Nazi party.
While on stage, Brand told the gathered celebrities and politicians, ‘If anyone knows a bit about history and fashion, you know it was Hugo Boss who made uniforms for the Nazis.’
He then added, with less than subtle irony, ‘But they looked f***ing fantastic, let’s face it, while they were killing people on the basis of their religion and sexuality.’ . . . .
. . . . . Among one of Boss’s earliest clients was a textiles distributor called Rudolf Born, which commissioned Hugo Boss to produce some brown shirts for an organisation called the ‘National Socialist Party’, later, to become better known as the Nazis.
Style: Hugo Boss is now a global fashion powerhouse
By the late Twenties, the growing Nazi Party had become a good client. And when the Party supplied Hugo Boss (as it did other manufacturers) the production templates for its uniforms, it appears that Boss did not see the relationship in anything but commercial terms.
After all, Boss produced uniforms for many organisations, including the police and the postal service, and the apparently apolitical Boss was happy to make clothes for whoever paid their bills.
However, on April 1, 1931, Boss took a step that would see his name — and brand — forever associated with Nazism. He joined the Nazi Party and was given the relatively low membership number of 508,889.
Boss’s reasons for becoming a Nazi comparatively early were twofold. First, as a businessman, it made commercial sense, as it made it easier for Boss to win contracts from the Nazis who were increasingly coming to dominate every aspect of German life.
Second, Boss believed that Hitler was the only man who could lift Germany out of its economic doldrums.
Such a businesslike attitude was not exceptional. There were certainly better men who refused to do business with the Party, but though Boss was happy to sign contracts with them, he was not a rabid Nazi. He was simply a pragmatist.
Partly thanks to his membership of the party, the Nazis were good to Boss. By 1933, he was able to advertise that he made clothes not only for the SS, but also for the Hitler Youth and the Brownshirts — the paramilitary wing of the Nazi Party.
Then in 1938, business skyrocketed when Boss won contracts to make army uniforms. By 1940, the company was turning over some 1,000,000 Reichsmarks, compared to 200,000 Reichsmarks in 1936.
However, it was still far from being a major manufacturer. In 1940, Boss was employing some 250 workers, which made it a small to medium-sized firm.
Like many, Boss found it hard to find employees during the war, and this is where the story does turn truly dark.
Unable to fill roles, the company found itself employing forced workers from the occupied countries.
During the course of the war, Boss used 140 such labourers and for a period of around eight months from October 1940, the workforce was swelled by 40 French prisoners-of-war.
Although Boss’s factory was not part of a concentration camp — and his labourers were not prisoners — the conditions were dreadful. . . .
. . . . After the war, Boss was ‘de-nazified’. He was classified as an active supporter of Nazism, was fined 100,000 marks, and was stripped of the right to vote and run a business.
However, Boss appealed, and he was eventually classified as a ‘follower’, a lesser category, which meant that he was not regarded as an active promoter of Nazism. . . . .
EXCERPT: . . . . With the rise of Adolf Hitler in the 1930s, both Dassler brothers joined the Nazi Party, with Rudolf reputed as being the more ardent National Socialist. Rudolf was drafted, and later captured, while Adi stayed behind to produce boots for the Wehrmacht and then broke away from the Nazi Party. The war exacerbated the differences between the brothers and their wives. Rudolf, upon his capture by American troops, was suspected of being a member of the SS, information supposedly supplied by none other than his brother Adi.
By 1948, the rift between the brothers widened. Rudolf left the company to found Puma on the other side of town (across the Aurach River), and Adolf Dassler renamed the company Adidas after his own nickname. (Adi Dassler). . . .
EXCERPT: . . . . Rudolf Dassler (26 March 1898 in Herzogenaurach, (Germany) — 27 October 1974 in Herzogenaurach) was the German founder of the sportswear company PUMA and the older brother of Adidas founder, Adolf “Adi” Dassler. The brothers were partners in a shoe company Adi started, Gebrüder Dassler Schuhfabrik (Dassler Brothers Shoe Factory). Rudi joined in 1924, however the brothers became rivals following World War II and started their own companies in 1948.
Initially calling the new company “Ruda” (‘Ru’dolf Dassler), it was soon changed to its present name of Puma. Puma is the word for cougar in German as well as other languages, such as Spanish, Italian, French, Portuguese and Polish. . . .