noun, plural ne·o-Na·zis. (since 1945)
Origin of neo-Nazi
OTHER WORDS FROM neo-Nazine·o-Na·zism [nee-oh-naht-siz-uh m, -nat-] /ˌni oʊˈnɑt sɪz əm, -ˈnæt-/, ne·o-Na·zi·ism, noun
Examples from the Web for neo-nazi
Duke was a state representative whose neo-Nazi alliances were disgorged in media reports during his run for governor in 1991.
The first time I got accused of being a “neo-Nazi” it was shocking and disconcerting.Rage Against GamerGate’s Hate Machine: What I Got For Speaking Up|Arthur Chu|November 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
One example of that: Rudel was a prominent member of the neo-Nazi German Reich Party from 1953 onward.
In 1991, having lost his bid for reelection, Edwards declared his candidacy against David Duke, who was revealed to be a neo-Nazi.
These are groups that take advantage,” he said, making it clear they are “bolstering the neo-Nazi right.