erm, the japanese did see germans as superior, among their peers at least, there was all sorts of cod-scientific bullshit invented on both sides to justify their allegiance.
ask a japanese person or east asian person today what they think of germans and it will still be inflected with shades of some vestigial racial deference. you'd be surprised. it's perfectly possible for a worldview to hold contradictory or paradoxical opinions, most people's ethics and outlook are this way. you can be be convinced your own culture is the best but also still defer to another culture in other contexts. same thing happens with koreans and american culture; or even french/german/UK and american culture, really, through most of the post-ww2 period in which we were indebted to them economically and being pumped full of their popular culture.
was it all mumbo jumbo? yes, of course. so why do you still recycle nonsense racial hierarchies here today. none of it stands up.
all this is by-the-by: the point is that many societies did mobilise to reject the form of government and that brand of politics. you invoking 'the great world war 2 dead' when you are incredibly crypto-fascist in so many of your opinions is just sad, really. shows how far things have slid that you think nothing of being a slimy anti-semite. i don't think your heroes in the british army in ww2 would have agreed with you, least of all the ones who liberated the camps.
Later in the war, Mills-Roberts took part in the Bergen-Belsen concentration camp's liberation. When Luftwaffe field marshal Erhard Milch was captured and surrendered his command baton to Mills-Roberts, the latter vented his anger about the atrocities he had seen at Bergen-Belsen, marching Milch around the camp and demanding to know his thoughts on the terrible sights witnessed. Milch's reply (who spoke English) was along the lines of "these people are not human beings in the same way as you and I!" This infuriated Mills-Roberts, who took Milch's field marshal's baton from under Milch's arm, and then proceeded to brutally strike it over Milch's head until it broke and then repeatedly beat Milch with a champagne bottle. Mills-Roberts went to Field Marshal Bernard Montgomery the following day to apologise for losing his temper with a senior German officer and Montgomery put his hands over his head in mock protection jokingly saying "I hear you've got a thing about Field Marshals", and nothing more was said. This incident left Milch with several contusions and a fractured skull.
i think you could do with a baton over the head tqbh.