Hate (and resistance) start small, and it trickles upward into a powerful machine. On top: a protest flag made by Martin Friedländer in 1935 and a book called Anti-Anti, offering an argument against anti Semitism. Below: an election poster for the National Socialist Party in 1920, and a report from Central-Verein-Zeitung condemning anti-Semitic attacks on Kurfürstendamm in Berlin. Shortly after the Nazis' success in the Reichstag elections in 1930, attacks against Jews began in different German cities. Movements of hate are like seeds, starting small and seemingly harmless, and you can almost ignore their growth till it's too late: by the time you pay attention, their roots are firmly planted in society, difficult to disentangle.