U.S. — Members of the media are calling for caution in their reporting after a German-identified man named Adolf Hitler (he/him) suddenly called the Jewish people a "race-tuberculosis of the peoples" and implemented a final solution to wipe them off the face of the earth. Experts warn that focusing on the systematic murder of six million Jews by this Hitler fellow could cause a violent backlash against Nazis.
"Think of how afraid for their lives Nazis are right now," said Gayle King of CBS as she went over information on hate crimes against Nazis. "Our hearts go out to them as they struggle against a rising wave of hate from one bad actor making them look bad."
Crime statistics reportedly show hate crimes against Nazis rose sharply following Hitler's invasion of Poland and have more than quadrupled since information about death camps came to light.
"His order to construct numerous death camps is troublesome," reported CNN's Anderson Cooper. "But that doesn't mean ALL Nazis are problematic. We need to be sensitive to how marginalized Nazis must feel during this difficult time."
Some media outlets went further, suggesting that society made Hitler the way he is and couldn't possibly be blamed for wanting to exterminate the Jews.
"There are two victims here," reported MSNBC's Rachel Maddow. "Six million Jews and Adolf Hitler. What did the Jews do to bring the Führer's furor down on them?"
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