How important was the economic crisis of 1929 as a reason for why the Nazis achieved power in 1933

Document Type:Essay

Subject Area:History

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As they were trying to recover their financial problems, therefore they looked into Germany and demanded back all the money Germany had previously taken in loans. Germany was then stuck in a situation as the German economy had still not recovered enough to the extent that it could settle its debts. The economic crisis of the year, 1929 was one of the multiple factors to the extent that it led to the uprising of the Nazi party. However, other factors included the weakening of the Weimar Government, and the lie lends they faced due to the signing of the Treaty of Versailles as well as the laws they unforced and the response the people of Germany gave them. Another critical factor that contributed to the Nazi uprising was the appeal of the Nazi party themselves; this involved the role of Hitler and his encouragement within the party as well as the enormous help of propaganda.

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The Nazi rising now gained power and was in a better place to play a serious role in the matter of unemployment during the course of the election campaigns. This is because those who were unemployed could easily radicalize in their instable state. Furthermore, the issue of joblessness emphasized what Weimar government was incapable, and thus the Nazi's propaganda mechanism lastly placed the Nazi's arguments before the right all those times- The people had formerly not paid attention when the Nazi's had campaigned against the Young Plan. But at the moment the Nazi's could say that the Young plan had a thing to do with the economic crisis, and Nazi's would get support and in this way the Nazi's benefit from the tremor in the economy.

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Consequently, "The scar that never healed" as historian Snyder said, contributed to the 1929 crisis that broke Germany's power completely. P01 was the name of the organization which was led by Josef Gobells, and at that time he ran it with a primary principle. It was speculated, if the Weimar Republic could ever recover from the problems they faced, as soon as they came into power and were 'forced' to sign the Treaty of Versailles. The Treaty of Versailles had a terrible impact on German society as they lost land, money, their army and were also constantly being raided after that; this was due to them not sticking to their exchange agreements. The Weimar Republic from this point on were called the 'November Criminals' and the 'Stab in the Back' myth was rumored as the people of German blamed the Weimar Government for all the crises they were going through.

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From then on the Weimar government lost public support which gave the Nazis a big strike in achieving their power. Hitler worked with two nationalist politicians - Kahr and Lossow. Together they mustered a group of former soldiers and unemployed men, which were then known as the stormtroopers (the SA), which confronted other political groups to achieve supremacy. In late September 1923, Hitler prepared the SA to rebel to be able to control through a revolution in Munich (known to history as the Munich Putsch). However, in early October 1923, Kahr and Lossow posed to stop the rebellion and call it off. However, Hitler wasn't backing down. Hitler was mighty in public speaking and thus did not take him long in the persuasion of the Germany people.

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Also, he had a great ability to realize in the community who was of more importance than others, and thus he would make use of him to get the trust of the other people. And this is why Hitler always concerned the young" The young are future" by the year 1932 Hitler was trying all way possible to make the Nazis appeal to a broader area as possible. By the look of things, their so-called election propaganda entailed something for everyone apart from the Jews, who by that time we always considered the scapegoat of the Germany misery. Hitler also used his persuasive public speaking to gain a lot of support as he managed to make his aims appeal to everyone. ' The alliance of this new government with the old imperial army, caused fear and threat to Friedrich Ebert Sr.

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who was a German political figure of the Social Democratic Party of Germany and who later became the first President of Germany in the year 1919. Ebert was worried about his government and whether it would remain in power and more importantly the government's existence. To make sure Ebert's government was not posted under any threat of a rebellion uprising, he murdered Karl Liebknecht and Rosa Luxemburg (the founders of the Spartacist Rebellion) before they could stand trial. This stopped any fear of uprising before it began. However on the other hand, if it were not for Hitler himself and the appeal of the Nazi Party, the people of Germany would not have looked to the Nazis as a ruler. If they did not have such a strong, confident leader, who as soon as he came to power (after writing Mein Kampf) knew exactly what he wanted to happen with Germany, and he successfully did so.

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