When they're not pining for world domination by the Aryan race, a neo-Nazi group also makes time for picking up litter in Delaware.
State transportation officials rejected previous attempts by Edward McBride to adopt a stretch of road, because he wanted the sign to say the National Socialist Freedom Movement Nazi Party cared for the street, according to The Wilmington News-Journal.
But McBride, 24, and his wife Katelyn McManus successfully got a modified name of the white-supremacist group along two-miles of Cedar Grove Road outside Lewes, the newspaper reports. Two bright blue adopt-a-highway signs credit the Freedom Party with keeping it clean.
Hate groups around the country have shown an interest in using the trash-pickup programs as a way to spread their anti-minority message. The National Socialist Movement let Brighton, Colo. residents know they were in the area and "doing good things," according to a spokesman, by adopting a highway last year.
In Missouri, opponents fought back when a Nazi group got its named emblazoned on a sign. The National Socialist Movement volunteered to clean a highway outside Springfield, but their sign upset people who in turn pushed state lawmakers to pass a bill in to rename a longer portion of the highway after a prominent Jewish thinker who resettled in the U.S. after fleeing Nazi Germany.