This discussion can lead to art history hair-splitting, and the history of these images is a rich one. With just a bit of observation, it is not too difficult to tell which symbols are which and while there is a grey area, that area is extremely small. It is truly a shame that an ancient symbol of good was appropriated by such evil from the rightful owners of the original symbol.
While it is true that the symbol is originally Asian in origin, that does not mean that every swastika in Asia is the original. The argument that the symbol is originally Asian is sometimes brought up to justify the use of symbols that are obviously Nazi images. That statement is usually followed by the speaker reveling in their own 'brilliance' thinking that this is a little-known fact. A little knowledge can indeed be a dangerous thing and a complete lack of common sense is downright toxic.
So, let's apply some common sense.
The first question would be can you see Hitler here? That would make it a Nazi reference.
Someone might argue that the swastika is going in the opposite direction from the Nazi one and that therefore it is Asian. It is not. On the left are the letters, "NA," and on the left, "ZI," Which is more than explicit enough to spell it out for us. Also of note is the fact that the group that thought this was a good idea is probably unlikely to be good with historical facts and attention to detail.
Context is the biggest indicator of a symbol's intentions. Saying the symbol is always Asian is a red herring used to distract from context, which is a good indicator of BS. Let's have a look at some of the symbols side by side now.
This is an example of the kind of denial we are forced to argue against. Plagiarism from Wikipedia does not make this into another symbol. Ignorance does not make this into another symbol. Denial does not make this into another symbol. As Judge Judy says, "Don't pee on my leg and tell me it's raining."