Just as ‘racist’ and ‘anti-Semite’ the term ‘Nazi’ is a derogatory invention constructed by the Jew to label his enemies. While the 24th edition of Etymologisches Wörterbuch der deutschen Sprache (2002) suggests Nazi was used in southern Germany among opponents of National Socialism as early as 1924 because the nickname Nazi, Naczi (from masc. proper name Ignatz,) colloquially means “a foolish, clumsy or awkward person” this is highly unlikely as it is to regionally specific. In fact dating from 1923 National Socialist German Worker (NSDAP) party members where called National Socialists and across Germany the derogatory term Nazi only appeared in the Jewish media post 1930. Speculation has it that as news of horrific tortures committed against Europeans on the desolate Siberian Island of Nazino hit the Jewish press they endeavored to deflect consequences away from their tribe. Word has it that the Russian public used Nazi to slur returning Checka officers responsible for crimes in the Nazino gulag. It is, therefore, conspicuous that in the Jewish Bolshevik USSR, the term Nazi was said to have been forbidden after 1932 as if to deflect attention away from Bolshevik Jewish atrocities. However this never prevented Jewish Bolsheviks heavily propagandizing ‘Nazi’ and ‘fascist’ post 1945, using it against the German enemy with invented ‘war crimes’ in an effort to mask the Holodomor genocides. Typically the use of Nazi Germany, and Nazi regime, was popularized by Jewish émigrés from Germany after 1933. From them, it spread into other languages.