Antique sellers under siege for selling Nazi and extremist memorabilia fear misplaced public outrage will destroy their business.
Smalls Auction is the latest to come under fire for selling photos of Hitler, as well as swastika medallions, in store on Oxford Street in Sydney's Paddington.
Owner Mark Duff defended offering the items in his store saying museums shouldn't be the only places 'objectionable items' can be seen.
Smalls Auctions on Oxford Street in Sydney is one of several dealers selling Nazi items. Its owner Mark Duff disagreed that only museums should display 'objectionable items'Insurance Loans Mortgage Attorney Credit Lawyer
A Nazi combat medal for sale by a Perth dealer, JB Military Antiques
'I disagree as museums buy from me regularly so they obviously have no problem with my morals or business ethics,' he told Daily Mail Australia.
'If I was to remove everything from sale that offended one group or another there would be nothing left to sell.'
'I believe that good or bad they are relics of of a history that should not be denied,' Mr Duff said.
He is just one of several Australian sellers - usually auction houses or antiques and military surplus stores - to stock items displaying swastikas and associated with the Nazis and the Third Reich.
David G Smith, from Bathurst, is selling a 'Third Reich style door plaque' for $35, while a 'WWII German wound badge in black for combat action' was listed a a 'popular' item by JB Military Antiques from Perth for $79.95.
JB Military Antiques has a whole category on tis website for 'Nazi Era German Medals, Badges & Awards'.
It received $29,000 for a cigar box and $19,000 for a hairbrush both apparently previously owned by Hitler at auction in April.
It also recently sold a rare dagger inscribed Nazi dagger for $4350.Insurance Loans Mortgage Attorney Credit Lawyer
A photo of Nazi leader Adolf Hitler is for sale by Smalls Auctions. The evil dictator remains a magnet for deranged extremists 76 years after his death
JB Military Antiques in Perth is a specialist in Nazi memorabilia, the same of which opponents - including the Australian Federal Police - want to see made a criminal act
Nazi items usually make up a small proportion of floor space or online catalogues - but they attract passionate criticism.
Dr Dvir Abramovich, Chairman of the Anti-Defamation Commission called such pieces 'blood-stained items'.
'Let's not play games here, they're making money from this, they're not in it for the history,' he told Daily Mail Australia.
'This evil trade, which symbolises history's most inhuman period, tears to shreds our shared values and has to stop right now,' said
Dr Abramovich said any comparison between a shop selling Nazi memorabilia and a museum displaying it was 'spurious' because museums don't seek profit on these items and provide historical context when they show Nazi material.
'A lot of this material is bought by white supremacists who use them as recruiting tools and in their meetings,' he claimed.
'To allow hard-core Final Solutionists to buy such items is morally wrong and is the last thing we need at a time when neo-Nazism is on the rise in our nation.
'Anybody who buys Nazi memorabilia is celebrating and glorifying the extermination of