Also, it would seem improbably, that Hitler's Mien Kampf (12) has directly influenced prominent American political scientists like Samuel P.
Early on, in Mien Kampf, aping Kant's racism while seeking to justify anti-Semitism and cultural/racial cleansing in Germany, as well as, the rest of Europe, Hitler grumbles: 'There may be hundreds of excellent States on this earth, and yet if the Aryan, who is the creator and custodian of civilization, should disappear, all culture that is on an adequate level with the spiritual needs of the superior nations to-day would also disappear.' (49) More emphatically, echoing Kant once again, he institutes cultural racism as a historical law:
In like manner, following the success of Brexit, there are persisting instances where prominent British leaders deploy rhetoric and tropes traceable to memetic influences from Hitler's Mien Kampf and Nazism.
For him, there is no marked difference between Rudd's entire speech and the intentions of the following passage in Mien Kampf: '"For the State must draw a sharp line of distinction between those who, as members of the nation, are the foundation and the support of its existence and greatness, and those who are domiciled in the State simply as earners of their livelihood there".' (70)
Similarly, as highlighted above, recent events in the United States seem to bear out just how popular racist and fascist views akin to what can be found in Hitler's Mien Kampf and practised through Nazism may have arrived there.
Note also that as recent as January 2016, a new annotated version of the book sold out 4000 copies within a week, see Andy Eckardt, 2016, Adolf Hitler's Mien Kampf sells out after week on German bookshelves, http://www.nbcnews.com/news/world/adolf-hitler-s-mein-kampf-sells-out-after-week-german-n497211.
Adolf Hitler,  1939, Mien Kampf, James Murphy, Trans.
(65) Note that Hitler spent large portions of Mien Kampf disparaging and demonizing Jews.