Hitler’s manifesto and women's fashion magazines have quite a bit in common, at least according to Alvaro Carmona.
An editorial in the Berlusconi-owned paper said it distributed the book so readers could "study what is evil to avoid its return" through the Nazi leader's writings.
Businessmen in India and Nepal read 'Mein Kampf' right after they finish 'Rich Dad Poor Dad' and 'Who Moved My Cheese?'
The Institute of Contemporary History says that the new version is a heavily annotated, scholarly text of the book in German to get ahead of other potentially sympathetic editions of the text, whose copyright is expiring at the end of the year.
The Free State of Bavaria has blocked publication of Hitler's infamous manifesto for the past 70 years, because they own the book's copyright. But that copyright is due to expire at the end of this year.
At a time of resurgent xenophobia in Europe, the planned reprinting of the Nazi leader's long-winded screed when its German copyright expires has elicited an array of responses.
For years, young people from Indonesia to China have been dressing up like Nazis, buying Hitler-adorned merchandise, and embracing "swastikawaii."
The success of far-right parties reflects a wave of dissatisfaction with European Union policies that critics say have curbed growth.