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Nazi gets stopped by Martial arts technique

Nazi gets stopped by vicious martial arts technique
Nazi gets stopped by a Muay Thai technique

This fight ends much quicker than what we’re used to seeing. In fact we don’t even see one of the two instigators end it. A quarrel between two people, with one being a Nazi ends incredibly quickly when a bystander interferes. He uses a martial arts, or rather a right roundhouse kick to drop and knockout the labeled Nazi.

It all starts out when two people start throwing down with each other. Punches are exchanged and you can see the Nazi who starts walking towards the left of the screen heading towards the other instigator of the fight.

Once the Nazi gets closer, both exchange kicks. But as you can see, a bystander wearing all black throws in his own kick. As the Nazi walks closer to the other, the character in black throws a kick so hard it knocks the Nazi out. If you watch it in slow motion you can see his shin land cleanly on the Nazi’s face.

Nazi gets stopped by a Muay Thai technique

What’s odd is that we see him check up on his target as he was laid out on his back unconscious. It’s a nice gesture that he and the other bystanders did that, but maybe he shouldn’t have sucker kicked him in the face. The fall alone on his head could have done serious damage.

If you’re unaware as to why Nazi’s aren’t liked, here’s an explanation:

National Socialism (German: Nationalsozialismus), more commonly known as Nazism, is the ideology and practice associated with the 20th-century German Nazi Party and Nazi state – and, by extension, other far-right groups. Usually characterized as a form of fascism that incorporates scientific racism and antisemitism, Nazism developed out of the influences of Pan-Germanism, the Völkisch German nationalist movement, and the anti-communist Freikorps paramilitary groups that emerged during the Weimar Republic after German defeat in World War I. [Source: Wiki]

Clyde Erwin Barretto is an emphatic obsessed fan of mixed martial arts, combat sports and body movement. Follow him on Twitter @ClydeBarretto.

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