So, I’ve read some more into Adolf Hitler’s later works, and this is what I found. (Taken from "Last will and testament of Adolf Hitler).
4th February 1945
to tell the truth, I feel much more sympathetically inclined to the lowliest Hindu than to any of these arrogant islanders (Britain).
2nd April 1945
I am sure that the Japanese, the Chinese and the peoples of Islam will always be closer to us than, for example, France, in spite of the fact that we are related by blood.
13th February 1945
Pride in one’s own race - and that does not imply contempt for other races - is also a normal and healthy sentiment. I have never regarded the Chinese or the Japanese as being inferior to ourselves. They belong to ancient civilizations, and I admit freely that their past history is superior to our own. They have the right to be proud of their past, just as we have the right to be proud of the civilization to which we belong. Indeed, I believe the more steadfast the Chinese and the Japanese remain in their pride of race, the easier I shall find it to get on with them.
A lot of the things that Hitler said at the end of the war contradict some of the things he said before the war. During these later stages he is more disdainful of France and Britain, and much more positive of people of their colonies. Does this have any impact on the beliefs of National Socialism? For one, what he wrote in Mein Kampf is completely different than what he said in the above quotes. Here’s an example of what I’m talking about.
“I still remember the childish and incomprehensible hopes that suddenly arose in 1920-1921
in nationalist circles that England was supposed to be on the verge of collapse in India.
Some Asian impostors, or for all I care perhaps even real “fighters for the independence of
India” who were loitering about in Europe at the time, had successfully filled the heads of
otherwise sensible people with the mistaken idea that the British World Empire was about
to collapse in the very part of India where she had her central cardinal position. Of course, it
never occurred to them that their own desire had fathered all of their ideas. Nor did they
see the paradox of their own hopes. How could they expect that the collapse of English rule
in India would somehow lead to the end of the British World Empire and British power?
They admitted that India was of the greatest importance to England, so if the Empire was
not ended then why would she abandon India so easily? The native German prophet may
consider this vital question as the deepest secret known to man, but it is, presumably,
known by those who guide the history of England. It is childish to assume that England does
not realize the value of the Indian Empire to the British World Union. It is another negative
indicator of our absolute refusal to learn a lesson from the First World War when we blindly
misunderstand the strong Anglo-Saxon determination, and we let ourselves think that
England would let India go without doing everything possible to prevent it. Furthermore, it
is proof that Germans do not understand the methods used by the British in their
penetration and administration of the Indian Empire. England will only lose India if she falls
prey to racial breakdown through her own administrative machine, something that is
unlikely in India at this time, or if she is conquered by the sword of a powerful enemy.
Indian rebels will certainly never successfully conquer her. We Germans know from
experience how difficult it is to conquer England. Apart from this, I, as a member of the
Germanic race, would prefer to see India under English rule than under the control of any
other nation.” ~ Mein Kampf pg. 447 - 448 chpt. “Eastward Orientation vs. Eastern Politics”