Their "non reaction" might be rooted in the fact that, unlike the person who posted that video, they were not spending the conversation assuming the worst, acting in bad faith, and actively trying to find a way to frame him as a Nazi apologist -- even if the content of his words plainly diverges from the way they are editorialised by that Twitter communist.I do agree with what he says after 1:12. However, to suggest that people who go through a rough time while serving return home wanting to carry out an organized and systematic genocide (going all the way to putting children into ovens) is a really ignorant thing to say.
One thing I find odd is the non-reaction from the two hosts, who are in fact jewish.
All in all, I have listened to this man talk about various subjects and it's hard to consider him anything else but an eloquent right-wing conservative.
He was not talking about the Shoah in that video. He was talking about the rise of the Nazi movement and the circumstances under which Hitler managed to build his support. It is not controversial to say that antisemitism was widespread in Germany, nor to point out that many people blamed Jews for Germany's woes (e.g. the "stab in the back" idea). There are also a lot of people who think that Germany was treated unfairly when the Big Four were writing up the Treaty of Versailles (John Maynard Keynes was a major contemporary critic, for instance). It's unreasonable to frame that video as Nazi apologia. Most of his comments are fairly standard fare, albeit presented through a Jungian lens: Germany was in a state of total chaos, people's lives were in ruin, resources were scarce, the currency was worthless, and people were desperate. Hitler tapped into popular prejudices and exploited the mob mentality.
Needless to say, hindsight is everything. In 1933, Hitler was viewed by many people as just another national-reactionary dictator; nastier than Salazar and Dollfuss, but not a major aberration from German or European statesmanship. It is easy in 2018 to moralise about this, but you have no idea if you would have enjoyed the foresight that everyone else lacked in 1933. For a lot of people, it was not until Kristallnacht that the real nature of the National Socialist government became apparent, which is broadly regarded by historians as the beginning of the Shoah.*The programme of mass-exterminations -- the Final Solution -- was at most a distant concept in 1933.