A Hong Kong toy company has been accused of profiting from genocide by promoting Nazi dolls on its Web site. The site, which includes images of a convicted war criminal, was discovered by horrified mothers after they found Dragon Models was flooding toy shops with the figures. Dragon, based in Tsuen Wan, sells a wide selection of dolls emblazoned with the notorious Waffen SS death's head, and the Web site clearly shows their regalia covered in swastikas. Rabbi Yaakov Kermaier, of the Ohel Leah Synagogue, said: 'The manufacturer must know what the dolls are, what they stand for, and how impressionable children and adults are. 'To see the dolls posed in heroic position casts them as people who should be looked up to, as heroes. It is horrendous that a company does not have the ethical restraint to produce these as children's toys. They are profiting from the deaths of millions of men, women and children.' The dolls are pictured in detail with names such as the 'Tiger Aces', in honour of the Panzer tank division, and 'Rommel', for the German Field Marshal. Pictures of the regalia leave little doubt that the figures portrayed are either members of the SS or Waffen SS, Hitler's elite troops, which were responsible for some of the worst atrocities of World War II. Along with the Iron Cross, complete with swastika, and various other campaign medals, lapels are liberally emblazoned with the characteristic SS. One picture reproduces a meeting of SS commanders, including Kurt Meyer, who was convicted for his part in the murder of 156 Canadian soldiers in Normandy, France, in June 1944. Many of the dolls are also promoted on a Web site belonging to Universal Models Ltd, an associate company of Dragon Models and registered at the same address. Universal Models has also drawn fire for its window displays of Waffen SS troops alongside Barbie dolls and Winnie the Pooh toys at its shops throughout Hong Kong. One outlet at Windsor House, Causeway Bay, has drawn a string of complaints from parents outraged at the combination of toys and Nazis. Mother-of-two Sharon Kenley said: 'I was horrified. I just can't believe they can do that. It is so insensitive. I went into the shop and complained about it, but the assistants didn't seem to understand. These soldiers killed children in their millions, so what they are doing in children's toy shops beggars belief. But the Web site seems almost worse because of the language used.' Many collectors have sent in pictures of the figures in heroic poses and this is matched by the prose, which lavishes praise on German troops. Rommel, we are told, best represents 'honour and chivalry'. One local collector admitted that some collectors admired the Nazis for more than just their uniforms. 'There are those who don't believe the death camps existed,' he said. It is not the first time the company has courted controversy. Two years ago the management came under fire for producing models of two infamous SS officers - and then admitted that many of their customers came from Germany. They had promised to drop the figurines if they received any complaints. Charlie Chan, manager with Dragon Models, said the company would review its position in the light of any criticism. 'On all the boxes there are disclaimer labels that say these figures are produced to historical detail and in no way are they intended to be offensive,' he said. 'These figures are not produced for children; they are produced for adults and we produce them for no other reason than they should be historically accurate.'