Claudia Patatas and Adam Thomas pose with his son whose middle name is Adolf. Both were convicted of being members…
Claudia Patatas and Adam Thomas had long refused to be leading members of the White Power Group National Action, which is banned in Britain. But their family photographs suggested otherwise.
There are Patatas who keep their newborn while Thomas holds a flag emblazoned with Nazi swastika.
And there is one of Thomas who cries the grandson. The child has polka-dot footie pajamas, his dad the kind of hooded robe favored by Ku Klux Klansmen.
There is also the middle name that the couple chose to give to his son: Adolf.
At the end of a seven-week trial in the Birmingham Crown Court, Thomas and Patatas were sentenced for terrorist charges after leading non-secret secular life. Both found themselves guilty on Monday to be members of the National Action, the extreme higher organization that almost abhor Adolf Hitler and the Third Empire. Thomas was also required to have instructions for making a bomb.
Thomas, a British warehouse guard and Patatas, a Portuguese photographer, were arrested in January with four other men and accused of being members of the National Action, banned by the British government in 2016 and labeled as a terrorist organization.
The group hoped to start a war war that would liberate Britain – or at least Midlands County, halfway between London and Liverpool – by all who did not make it appear to be white, according to the police. When the national action was banned, after team leader Jo Cox was killed by a right extremist, he again grouped the brand and called TripleKMafia, a non-subtle reference to the Ku Klux Klan.
But the authorities said that the group members were not just a lot of photographic Nazi files with white power labels that decorated their homes.
“We now know they were a dangerous and well-structured organization”, Midlands Police Detective Chief, Superintendent Matt Ward said in the police statement. “Their goal was to spread neo-Nazi ideology by provoking a war in Britain and they had spent many years getting the skills to do this.”
“They had investigated how to do explosive substances. They had gathered weapons. They had a clear structure to radicalize others. Unchecked they would have inspired violence and spread hatred and fear of West Midlands. “
Fails the threat, police announced the conviction of two other members of the National Action: Mikko Vehvilainen and Alex Deakin.
Vehvilainen, 34, a Finnish resident, was a lantern in the British Army, as Ward said had” access to young people Men who could be radicalized and recruited to the group. He was an incredibly dangerous individual and an important part of the national action strategy. “
Thomas had tried twice to join the military but was rejected both times.
Patatas and Thomas had also tried to swell the realm of National Action, setting off offensive stickers at Aston University in Birmingham.
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