Causes Of Hitler's Rise To Power

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How did the conditions in Germany and the methods used by the Nazis assist Hitler in his rise to power?
Germany had endured a brutal war that led to extensive long-term consequences. World War One generated a period of serious financial and political instability which plunged the German population into homelessness, unemployment and near-starvation. The people were distressed. They needed a leader who paid attention to their views and opinions -somebody who could stop this calamity and change Germany into a powerful nation once again. In 1922, the dictator Adolf Hitler offered his right hand to Germany. His fight was a success as he achieved his to rise to power in 1933, becoming Chancellor of Germany. Undoubtedly, his progression to power
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Manipulative public speaking increased his profile and drew increasingly greater crowds. He offered the German population convenient scapegoats and a promise to reinstate Germany’s former standing. In the year 1933, a young boy was convicted of setting fire to the parliament building. Hitler used this to his benefit, convincing the government to grant him emergency powers. Only in a matter of a few months, freedom of the press was abolished and instead was replaced with Propaganda that reinforced the Nazi policies. Other political parties were dismantled, and anti-Jewish regulations were passed. In the end, Hitler eventually gained power through pulling many strings in the background of the democratic processes of the Weimar Republic. It should be highlighted that it was the Nazis’ use of ferocity and intimidation which heralded his rise to power. The SA and the SS army was threatening opposers and the German population into obliging them to vote. The SA was also menacing the Church and was attacking the associates of the Catholic Centre Party, and consequently, the Church decided to surrender all political activity by the end of July
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