Inside neo-Nazi’s terrifying lair with weapons on walls and Hitler memorabilia

These shocking photos show the inside of a Nazi sympathiser's bedroom.

Twisted Nicholas Brock, 53, is facing jail after being convicted of deliberately downloading a stash of far-right terrorism manuals.

He was charged last July with three counts of possession of materials likely to be useful to a person committing or preparing an act of terrorism contrary to Section 58 of the Terrorism Act 2000.

Kingston Crown Court that police uncovered the sickening stash when they raided his home on an unrelated investigation for which he was never charged.

Once inside the three-bed property, where he lives with his mother, they discovered a grotto of Nazi memorabilia including flags and eagle symbols, weapons.

They also found a letter to him from the National Front addressed: "Dear Patriot, Many thanks for your enquiry and interest in the National Front."

Other items including a framed "certificate of recognition" from the Ku Klux Klan, a DVD called SS Experiment Camp, a collection of Nazi-era daggers and a racist book about owning a black slave.

There was also a copy of Adolf Hitler's Mein Kampf, The Klansman by William Bradford Huie and White Riot: The Violent Story Of Combat 18.

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But it was when police looked through his electronic devices and old phones that they found three extremist documents that can be used to plan terrorist attacks stored in a folder on a hard drive labelled "military files".

It is the possession of these documents that will now see him jailed when he is sentenced in May.

Despite having tattoos of prominent Nazis from the 1930s and 1940s, white supremacy symbols and runes, he told investigators he had "no interest" in far-right groups, as he "didn't go out much" due to his social anxieties.

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Brock said he was a "military collector" who had an interest in weapons and ammunition stemming from his love of Action Man figures as a child.

He denied wrongdoing, telling police he was just "a normal person who likes collecting stuff".

Brock claimed that the files could already have been on the hard drive, which he bought second-hand from a car boot sale in 2015.

But analysis of the device showed the items had not been downloaded until 2017.

Edward Butler, defending, told the jury: "Some of the material we have viewed and the allegations against Mr Brock are unpleasant and appalling.

"You may well think that this is not the kind of man you'd want to go for a pint with, or that he spends far too much time on his computer.

"But this is not enough evidence to suggest that Mr Brock is a terrorist, or in any way does it prove that he was going to commit a terror attack, and that's what you have to consider."

Emma Gargitter, prosecuting, said the room was "filled to the brim with an eclectic mix of items, amongst them, items demonstrating an interest in extreme right-wing and white supremacist ideology" demonstrating an "interest in Nazis, neo-Nazis and ideas of the far-right".

Brock will be sentenced on May 25.

The Recorder of Richmond, Judge Peter Lodder QC, remanded him into custody ahead of that date.

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