I mean the nazi party was as its name implied a " (national) socialist wokers party". The parole of the nazis was partly that the day of "freedom and bread" would arrive if they got voted in.
The Bourgeoise didnt like Hitler very much at the start, but they didnt take him seriously enough to stop him.
"the bourgeoise" happily looked on as the left side of the reich got violently crushed because they knew it would not happen to them if they just kept quiet. and so they did. After all, the message was clear: to the victor the spoils.
There are very good reasons why germany was/is so shame-laden. Everyone knew exactly what was going on and to happen, it wasn't as if Hitler wasn't loudly screeching about all the people he wanted to "remove" etc.
But, as it was often said: "After '45, there suddenly werent any nazis anymore, just people who got duped by hitler"
The FHC posters didn't like W0lf very much at the start, but they didn't think his opinion important enough to block him.
Originally Posted by Paul Mason
A revolution doesnt happen if all base needs are met. And they are in the wealthy parts of europe, no matter what job or lack thereof you do have.
You are nothing but a lazy idiot who blames his lack of success in life on some global capitalistic conspiracy to keep the little man down, you are seeking refugee in the idea of communism and thus you remove the need to actually take a look at yourself. It gives you something else to blame.
Or you are trolling/memeing.
Jesus christ I thought this thread was about beating toddlers to within an inch of their lives not the politics thread
Sounds like alt-fascist hyperbole to me.
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At least learn your own countrys' history. They arrogantly collaborated 100% and literally made him chancellor in their lust for power; which was more important to them than not mudering people. Quite a difference from "didn't take him seriously enough to stop him", don't you think? (rhetorical question)Three days after the presidential elections, the German government banned the NSDAP paramilitaries, the SA and the SS, on the basis of the Emergency Decree for the Preservation of State Authority.  This action was largely prompted by details that emerged at a trial of SA men for assaulting unarmed Jews in Berlin. After less than a month the law was repealed by Franz von Papen, Chancellor of Germany, on 30 May. Such ambivalence about the fate of Jews was supported by the culture of anti-Semitism that pervaded the German public at the time.
After Chancellor Papen left office, he secretly told Hitler that he still held considerable sway with President Hindenburg and that he would make Hitler chancellor as long as he, Papen, could be the vice chancellor. Another notable event was the publication of the Industrielleneingabe, a petition signed by 22 important representatives of industry, finance and agriculture, asking Hindenburg to appoint Hitler as chancellor. Hindenburg appointed Hitler as Chancellor on 30 January 1933, in a coalition arrangement between the Nazis and the Nationalist-Conservatives. Papen was to serve as Vice-Chancellor in a majority conservative Cabinet – still falsely believing that he could "tame" Hitler.
Initially, Papen did speak out against some Nazi excesses, and later narrowly escaped death in the Night of the Long Knives, whereafter he ceased to openly criticize the regime.
Rather, the conservatives that helped making him chancellor were convinced that they could control Hitler and "tame" the Nazi Party
Chancellor to dictator
Adolf Hitler addressing the Reichstag on 23 March 1933. Seeking assent to the Enabling Act, Hitler offered the possibility of friendly co-operation, promising not to threaten the Reichstag, the President, the States or the Churches if granted the emergency powers.
Following the Reichstag fire, the Nazis began to suspend civil liberties and eliminate political opposition. The Communists were excluded from the Reichstag. At the March 1933 elections, again no single party secured a majority. Hitler required the vote of the Centre Party and Conservatives in the Reichstag to obtain the powers he desired. He called on Reichstag members to vote for the Enabling Act on 24 March 1933. Hitler was granted plenary powers "temporarily" by the passage of the Act.
Employing his characteristic mix of negotiation and intimidation, Hitler offered the possibility of friendly co-operation, promising not to threaten the Reichstag, the President, the States or the Churches if granted the emergency powers. With Nazi paramilitary encircling the building, he said: "It is for you, gentlemen of the Reichstag to decide between war and peace". The Centre Party, having obtained promises of non-interference in religion, joined with conservatives in voting for the Act (only the Social Democrats voted against)
Purge the party and SA of the more radical socialist elements? Capitalists, Army, and Hindencuck get what they want, Hitler prevents a possible coup by the hardliners.
Do you see urban areas voting more for Hitler or...?
Look at Berlin/Surroundings. Look at Hamburg, and look at the industrial (and border!) Ruhr area. Strange how all those didn't give a fuck for him. Shit, even Munich, his old powerbase, voted less for him than the rural regions.
Literally all the (more) urban centers, except the upper northwest, gave him the finger compared to the countryside.
Hitler was well popular under bourgeois and petit bourgeois. You are, as always, simplifying things to the point where you falsify them. His support by "the proles" as you call it _wasn't enough_, even after several elections and heavy intimidation tactics on the street. If the "normal" conservatives hadn't sold out in happy expectation of more to come for them and instead stayed true to the german state, he would have ended where he belonged: Behind bars.
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tl;dr: Peasants love Dictators, nbs.
Holy shit these fucking germans man...