>> Neo-Nazis commemorating the 30th anniversary of Nazi war criminal Rudolf Hess' death in Berlin on Saturday. Around 250 Neo-Nazis marching in the suburb of Spandau where Adolf Hitler's deputy served a life sentence. The banner reads, I regret nothing. One thing they might regret, however, is that more people didn't show up.
The rally massively outnumbered by antifascist protesters. The 1987 prison suicide of Hess, pictured here with Hitler, is commemorated every year by Neo-Nazi groups.
t this year's rally drawing more attention than usual after events in Charlottesville, where white supremacists marched by torchlight chanting anti-Jewish slogans. And a young woman lost her life.
That rally particularly shocking in Germany where symbols of the Nazi regime such as swastikas are banned. A reason perhaps for the large turnout of anti-fascist protesters in Berlin on Saturday. But it's not the only way to fight Neo-Nazism. From this Berlin graffiti shop another anti-fascist campaign is being coordinated.
The Cultural Heirs youth club run by shop owner Ibo Omari seeks out swastika graffiti and transforms it into something else. There are flowers, ancient Egyptians, or bunny rabbits.
> Omari says the group always gets permission from any property's owner before tackling swastikas with their guerrilla graffiti.
So far the group has transformed 25 swastikas and their initiative is being copied in other cities including Hamburg, Kiel and Bremen.