07/28/2021 (Wed) 22:23:34
I believe it's best to answer with quotes from Hitler.
"The National Socialist trade-union is not an instrument for class warfare, but a representative organ of the various professions and callings. The National Socialist State recognizes no ‘classes’ but, from the political point of view, only citizens with absolutely equal rights and equal obligations corresponding thereto. Apart from these, it recognizes subjects of the State who have no political rights whatsoever. According to the National Socialist concept, it is not the task of the trade-union to band together certain men within the national community and thus gradually to transform these men into a class, so as to use them in a conflict against other similarly organised groups within the national community. We certainly cannot assign this task to the trade-union as such. This was the task assigned to it the moment it became a fighting weapon in the hands of the Marxist. The trade-union is not naturally an instrument of class warfare; but the Marxists transformed it into an instrument for use in their own class struggle. They created the economic weapon which the international jew uses for the purpose of destroying the economic foundations of free and independent national States, of ruining their national trade and industry and thereby enslaving free nations to serve Jewish world finance, which transcends all state boundaries." - Mein Kampf page 676 "For the National Socialist trade-union, therefore, the strike is a means that may, and indeed must be, resorted to as long as there is not yet a National Socialist völkisch State, but when that State is established it will, as a matter of course, abolish the class struggle between the two great groups made up of employers and employees respectively. For that is a struggle which has always resulted in lessening national production and injuring the national community. In place of this struggle, the National Socialist State will undertake the task of caring for and defending the rights of all parties concerned. It will be the duty of the economic chambers to keep the national economic system in smooth working order and to remove whatever defects or errors may affect it adversely. Questions which are to-day settled only by the struggle of millions of people will then be settled in the representative chambers of trades and professions and in the central economic parliament. Thus employers and employees will no longer find themselves drawn into a mutual conflict over wages and hours of work, always to the detriment of the interests of both. They will solve these problems together before a higher authority, whose sole aim will be to safeguard the welfare of the national community and of the State. Here, as everywhere else, the inflexible principle must hold good that the interests of the country must come before party interests." - pages 677 and 678