This video says about itself:
5 September 2017
Four British Army soldiers arrested on suspicion of being neo-Nazis
FOUR alleged members of banned neo-Nazi group National Action who have been arrested on suspicion of preparing acts of terror are serving members of the Army. …
The document also links National Action to the murder of Labour MP Jo Cox in 2016. It said the group’s online propaganda material frequently features extremely violent imagery and language, and cited tweets posted in connection with her murder at the hands of right-wing extremist Thomas Mair.
After the neonazi terrorist plot in the German army … nazis in the United States armed forces … nazis in the Belgian armed forces … in the Danish armed forces … in the Ukrainian armed forces … from daily The Independent in Britain:
Neo-Nazi arrests: Serving British soldiers held over terror offences as alleged members of National Action
Men arrested on suspicion of the ‘commission, preparation and instigation of acts of terrorism’
Lizzie Dearden, Home Affairs Correspondent
Tuesday 5 September 2017 13:52 BST
Four alleged members of a banned neo-Nazi group arrested on suspicion of terror offences are serving members of the British Army, it has been revealed.
“We can confirm that a number of serving members of the Army have been arrested under the Terrorism Act for being associated with a proscribed far right group,” a spokesperson said. …
West Midlands Police said the suspects are a 22-year-old man from Birmingham, a 32-year-old man from Powys, a 24-year-old man from Ipswich and a 24-year-old man from Northampton.
A spokesperson added: “They have been arrested on suspicion of being concerned in the commission, preparation and instigation of acts of terrorism under Section 41 of the Terrorism Act 2000; namely on suspicion of being a member of a proscribed organisation, National Action. …
The arrests come months after a far-right terror cell was uncovered in the German army.
A Bundeswehr soldier [lieutenant] was found to have posed as a Syrian refugee for more than a year as part of an elaborate plan to launch a “false flag” terror attack that would be blamed on asylum seekers.
The man, named by prosecutors as Franco A, was also a suspected neo-Nazi.
A second German soldier was arrested in relation to the plot amid fears of a wider neo-Nazi network within the country’s army, sparking a government investigation.
National Action became the first extreme right-wing group to be banned in the UK in December, but investigations have shown its members are still meeting in secret.
The Government’s list of proscribed terror groups describes it as “a racist neo-Nazi group” that was established in 2013 and had several branches in the UK that launched provocative protests and activity aimed at intimidating local communities. …
“The group is virulently racist, anti-Semitic and homophobic. Its ideology promotes the idea that Britain will inevitably see a violent ‘race war’, which the group claims it will be an active part of. …
National Action, which describes itself as a “National Socialist youth organisation”, was known for using the phrases “Hitler was right” and “Britain is ours, the rest must go” at marches and online.
Its online propaganda included images showing members performing Hitler salutes inside a German concentration campm praise for the man who murdered Jo Cox and posts “glorifying terrorism”. …
While counter-terror efforts in the UK are largely focused on Islamist extremism, the number of suspect far-right radicals flagged to an anti-terror programme has soared.
Just under a third of all people being monitored under the Channel programme in 2016/17 – part of the Prevent terror prevention scheme – believe in extreme right-wing ideologies and are vulnerable to radicalisation, according to unpublished Home Office figures.
Following the terror attack targeting Muslim worshippers in Finsbury Park, which left one man dead, the security minister warned that online propaganda was fuelling both jihadi and far-right extremism.