In the Republic of Namibia in southwestern Africa, a politician named "Hitra" was elected to the regional parliament. The middle-aged black man, whose full name is Adolf Hitler Uunona, explained that his name had nothing to do with Nazism and that he was by no means a Nazi. He said the name was given by his father, and he didn't know it was the dictator's name until he grew up. He also said that people often call him Adolf, and that his full name is only on official documents. As for the name change, he said it was too late. Namibia was once a German colony.
There are still about 20,000 native speakers of German in Namibia. Many streets use German names (such as "Bahnhofstraße" (train station street), "Bismarckstraße" (Bismarck Street), and some city names are also German. The current remove background from image ruling party, headquartered in Hans-Dietrich-Genscher-Straße, is named after the former German foreign minister, known as the "architect of German reunification". Ganscher He served as foreign minister for 18 years (1974-1992) and is a well-known political figure in Germany. c1fqwhz8cqdczvixvdl8x97jmjiphf Photo Credit:
Tobias "ToMar" Maier Wikimedia Commons, CC BY-SA 3.0 I don't know if this Xige will encounter problems if he comes to live in Germany one day? For example, the customs officers doubted his identity when entering the country, he was made difficult or even asked to change his name when applying for a residence permit at the Foreign Affairs Bureau, and he was closed when he rented a house. But Adolf is not a sensitive name in Namibia, and the country has nothing to do with the Nazi party. Just as "Fucking" is not a dirty word in German, it's just a place name. If the Germans asked the Adolf Hitler to change his name, would he be accused of discriminating against ethnic minorities and not tolerant of foreign cultures? This article is reproduced with permission, and the original text can be found on the author's Facebook . related articles︰ Responsible editor: Alex Review editor: Alvin