I don't think that most people hate Nazis, or even understand them beyond "white identity politics is Nazi". No, it's not hate, it's just that they are afraid of being called one; of being left out of the "good person club", who deliver to you vicarious altruism that they encourage you to identify with, and villains to whom you are supposed to direct your despisition.
These People of the Club of Betters, who learn through punishment and reward, they are the ones who started to say "I'm doing well" rather than "good", and not because they learned to be more expressive, no, or that they became aware of a grammatical error: They did it to be "better-than"; to not be "less-than". LBJ said, let the lowest black man think himself above the highest black man, and he won't notice you picking his pocket. Hell, give him someone to hate, and he'll empty them for you." He was a terrible man, but that is truth. Be above polarity, for there is no truth to be found in individual halves, only in dichotomy, seen as a single whole. To say it another way, yin and yang mean nothing when separate. It is the contrast that is their identity. They are inseparable. To hate one is to hate the other, and to side with one is to attack yourself.
Now, on to the purpose of this post.
Have you ever heard of the parable of the monkeys and the ladder? It goes like this:
A bunch of bananas was placed on the top of a ladder in an enclosure full of monkeys. When any monkey tried to take them, the researchers would spray them with a hose. After awhile, and many dousings, the monkeys would start to attack anyone who started to climb, because they don't want to get wet.
They then replaced half of the monkeys with new monkeys, and the researcher only had to use the hose once.
Then they replaced half again and they didn't have to use the hose once.
Then they replaced all but 2 monkeys, and they only had to use the hose once.
Those 2 monkeys had only ever been sprayed once. They never learned to fear the hose. They learned to hate climbers.