Different Factors Of Adolf Hitler's Rise To Power

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Register to read the introduction… His ability to influence the media and the entire country of Germany and further taking over Germany's poor leadership was a result of the collapse of the Weimar Republic. During the early 1920s, Germany was struggling with both economic and political instability. After Germany was destroyed in the Great War, they were forced to sign The Treaty of Versailles. This was the Peace Settlement between the Allies and Germany at the end of the First World …show more content…
Germany also faced many various money problems. Wealthy business men supported Hitler with their money to run his propaganda and election campaigns. The Nazi propaganda influenced the Germans to believe that the Jews were to blame and that Hitler was their last hope. Hitler was seen as a figure that was needed to help restore the natural beauty of Germany. He used various scandalous ideas to help advertise himself and win the election. Hitler used the idea of programme, where he promised the German people different things to make himself seem like a more valuable leader. Programme appeals to everybody in some way or another. Some of his main points of his programme were to abolish the Treaty of Versailles, expel anyone who was not a “true” German, turn Germany into an anti-Jew country, take over large industries, give out generous old age pension, and have a strong central government. Hitler possessed many excellent personal traits that help him gain popularity amongst German people. He was a luminous speaker, with eyes that had a peculiar power over people. He was a good organiser and politician. Hitler was an ambitious man, who thought God had called upon him to become the dictator of Germany. This kept him going when people began to lose hope and give up on him. His self-confidence persuaded people to believe in …show more content…
This was one of the books that help Hitler with the gaining of his followers. This book was written with many details about Hitler's radical ideas of German nationalism, anti-Semitism, and anti-Bolshevism. Linked with Social Darwinism, Hitler's book became the ideological base for the Nazi Party's racist beliefs and murderous practices. In Mein Kampf, Hitler divides humans into many different categories based on physical appearance. He established higher and lower orders, and different types of humans all based on their looks and beliefs. At the top of the social charts, according to Hitler, are the German men that have fair skin, blonde hair and blue eyes. Hitler refers to these type of ideal people as an Aryan. He states that the Aryan is the supreme form of the human race in Germany. Since Hitler seemed like key to help with all the problems in Germany, everyone believed his extreme ideas and followed them. And so if this “supreme form of human” was stated to be true by Hitler, then there must be others less supreme then the ideal human. These less supreme men gained a name as the Untermenschen, or racially inferior. Hitler gave this racially inferior position to Jews and the Slavic peoples, notably the Czechs, Poles, and Russians. In Mein Kampf, Hitler states: "...it [Nazi philosophy] by no means believes in an equality of races, but along with their difference it

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