Nazi Heath Campbell has announced he is to be a father again.
Campbell, who became engaged to Bethanie Rose Zito, 22, on Monday, is currently fighting for visitation rights to see his youngest son, Hons.
The new baby will be a fifth child for the 40-year-old Holocaust denier, who lives in New Jersey.
Zito, who boasts a tattoo which reads ‘Property of Heath’ told the New York Daily News: “If it’s a girl, it’s gonna be Eva Braun. If it’s a boy, I don’t know what I’m gonna name him, but I’m thinking Rommel.”
Campbell’s four children with his estranged wife Deborah are Adolf Hitler Campbell, 7, JoyceLynn Aryan Nation Campbell, 6, Honzlynn Jeannie Campbell, 5, and Heinrich Hons Campbell, 18 months.
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The older three children were taken into state custody in 2009 as part of proceedings which were sparked after a shop refused to decorate a birthday cake with the name of their oldest child, Adolf. His youngest child, Hons, was taken into care hours after his birth in November 2011.
Campbell has since insisted the decision to name his eldest after “a great war hero” is “cute”.
The father-to-be says he has plans in place to ensure the state doesn’t interfere when his newest child is born, claiming: “There’s no way in the world they’re going to find out where this child is.
“In July I’m shipping [my fiancée] to a neo-Nazi compound down South.”
He added: “She was on the pill, but we don’t believe in abortions. That’s murder. Maybe God just doesn’t want the white race to die.”
Campbell has been making headlines this month after attending closed family court hearings while dressed in full Nazi regalia.
NewJersey.com reports that although family court proceedings are closed, a 2010 appeal decision said the children's removal was not because of their names, but based on allegations of domestic violence.
Campbell and his estranged wife have always denied abusing their children. He says his three oldest children have since been adopted by other families.
Outside the courthouse, Campbell added: "I've never abused my children, I only name my children and I don't think it's right anymore.
"Basically, what they're saying is because of my beliefs and I'm a Nazi, that us people don't have any constitutional rights to fight for our children."
When asked whether he believed his Nazi uniform would help his case, the 40-year-old replied: “If they're good judges and they're good people, they'll look within, not what's on the outside."
"If I have to give up my Nazism, then so be it. I'll do it," Heath Campbell told the Star-Ledger in 2011. "[The children are] more my heart and soul and everything than anything."