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COMMENT: In an earlier post , we noted that Melania Trump’s jacket–adorned with the statement “I Really Don’t Care, Do U” resonates with a key fascist motto.
That the former First Lady was aware of the historical overtones of her “fascion statement” is suggested by the fact that the company that makes the jacket has a history of marketing garments with fascist nuances.
“The Decline and Fall of Nazi Germany and Imperial Japan: A Pictorial History of the Final Days of World War II” by Hans Dollinger [Technical Adviser: Dr. Hans-Adolf Jacobsen; Translated from German by Arnold Pomerans]; Bonanza Books [HC]; Copyright 1967 English Text, Crown Publishers Inc.; p. 208. 
Me ne frego—I don’t give a damn
By Benito Mussolini (From: Mussolini’s The Doctrine of Fascism)
” . . . . War alone tests human strength to the full, and enobles all nations daring to wage it. All other tests are no more than substitutes and fail to confront man with himself in a choice between life and death. Hence all doctrines based on the idea of peace are no more suited to Fascism than any other international schemes—for history has shown that, even if such schemes have to be adopted temporarily for reasons of political expediency, they go by the board as soon as emotion, or national ideals and interests rise up in the heart of the nation. Fascism applies this anti-pacifist spirit even in the life of individuals. The proud motto of our storm troopers: me ne frego—a motto that first appeared on the bandage of a wounded fighter—is not merely a Stoic confession of faith, or the expression of a political idea–it also bespeaks a readiness to do battle, to brave danger; it is a new way of Italian life. . . .”