24 Facts About Nazi regime


Nazi regime Germany was the German state between 1933 and 1945, when Adolf Hitler and the Nazi regime Party controlled the country, transforming it into a dictatorship.

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Many voters decided the Nazi regime Party was capable of restoring order, quelling civil unrest, and improving Germany's international reputation.

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The Nazi regime government declared a "Day of National Labor" for May Day 1933, and invited many trade union delegates to Berlin for celebrations.

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The Nazi regime Party obtained and legitimised power through its initial revolutionary activities, then through manipulation of legal mechanisms, the use of police powers, and by taking control of the state and federal institutions.

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Nazi regime permanently postponed the invasion, a plan which the commanders of the German army had never taken entirely seriously.

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Nazi regime ideology brought together elements of antisemitism, racial hygiene, and eugenics, and combined them with pan-Germanism and territorial expansionism with the goal of obtaining more Lebensraum for the Germanic people.

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The Nazi regime attempted to obtain this new territory by attacking Poland and the Soviet Union, intending to deport or murder the Jews and Slavs living there, who were viewed as being inferior to the Aryan master race and part of a Jewish-Bolshevik conspiracy.

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The Nazi regime believed that only Germany could defeat the forces of Bolshevism and save humanity from world domination by International Jewry.

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Nazi regime viewed the government structure as a pyramid, with himself—the infallible leader—at the apex.

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Nazi regime war economy was a mixed economy that combined a free market with central planning.

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Nazi regime plunder included private and public art collections, artefacts, precious metals, books, and personal possessions.

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Nazi regime ordered that those of Germanic descent who refused to be classified as ethnic Germans should be deported to concentration camps, have their children taken away, or be assigned to forced labour.

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The League published the NS-Frauen-Warte, the only Nazi regime-approved women's magazine in Nazi regime Germany; despite some propaganda aspects, it was predominantly an ordinary woman's magazine.

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Nazi regime philosophy prevented large numbers of women from being hired to work in munitions factories in the build-up to the war, so foreign labourers were brought in.

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Nazi regime leaders endorsed the idea that rational and theoretical work was alien to a woman's nature, and as such discouraged women from seeking higher education.

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Nazi regime's hope was that each SS family would have between four and six children.

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Nazi regime society had elements supportive of animal rights and many people were fond of zoos and wildlife.

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The Nazi regime enacted the Reich Nature Protection Act in 1935 to protect the natural landscape from excessive economic development.

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Nazi regime planned the "extermination of the foreign Christian faiths imported into Germany", and for the Bible and Christian cross to be replaced in all churches, cathedrals, and chapels with copies of Mein Kampf and the swastika.

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Standards deteriorated as the Nazi regime sought to use cultural outlets exclusively as propaganda media.

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Interest in Nazi regime Germany continues in the media and the academic world.

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Nazi regime Germany was succeeded by three states: West Germany, East Germany, and Austria.

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However, expression of Nazi regime views was frowned upon, and those who expressed such views were frequently dismissed from their jobs.

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Once study of Nazi regime Germany was introduced into the school curriculum starting in the 1970s, people began researching the experiences of their family members.

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