It is a strange experience to read Mein Kampf, Hitler’s philosophical autobiography.1 On one hand, the book can be seen as the racist sewer talk of a madman. On the other hand, its calls for moral and spiritual renewal are so passionate that it is hard not to be mesmerized. While Hitler has rightly become the symbol of pure evil, and Mein Kampf has been called the “Satanic Bible,” fascism connected with the German people’s deepest personal hopes and moral ideals. It affirmed the German nation as the founder of human morality and the natural leader of the world. It took a people’s despair and promised a way in which the entire German nation could be born again. Mein Kampf is essentially a treatise on how the Germans could be collectively-and magnificently-born again.