6 edition of The German workers and the Nazis found in the catalog.
The German workers and the Nazis
F. L. Carsten
Includes bibliographical references (p. -197) and index.
|LC Classifications||HD8450 .C34 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||206 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||206|
|LC Control Number||94019955|
Nazi attempts to change the lives of workers. Hitler wanted to control the workers because: he wanted to ensure their loyalty and obedience to his regime. Were the Nazis Socialists? We look into the burning (at least for some) question of whether members of the National German Socialist Workers' .
"An important book every American should read."—Donté Stallworth "A crucial read right now."—Jelani Cobb "The uncomfortable truth is that Nazi policy was itself influenced by American white supremacy, a heritage well documented in James Q. Whitman's recent book Hitler’s American Model."—Sasha Chapin, New York Times Magazine "Eerie. Hitler and the Nazi party’s connection to the worker have been debated on how much they actually targeted the workers. Max Kele focuses on the relationship between the Nazis and the working class pre in his book Nazis and Workers. He brings up a good pointAuthor: Stephen H Kingsborough.
German Business and the Nazis: The Western Approach. After World War II, many people in Germany's Western zones of occupation, and in the United States, also argued that businessmen, even free enterprise as a system, were responsible for Hitler's rise, his wars of aggression, and his crimes against humanity. This is an account of the most important instance of forced labour by foreign workers outside their own country in the twentieth century, when millions of workers from from the USSR, Poland, France, Czechoslovakia, Italy and elsewhere toiled in the service of the Nazi regime. The workers are examined first from the viewpoint of the Nazi leadership, the entrepreneurs and the authorities, and.
White on corporations
COMMENTS ON PROPOSED EXCHANGE OF FREQUENT FLIER MILES BETWEEN RAILROAD RETIREMENT BOARD AND RRB EMPLOYEE... B-276403, 158704... U.S. GAO...
Great African Americans Knowledge Cards
To add certain lands to the Medicine Bow National Forest, Wyo.
Catalogue of drawings & paintings
A history of the late province of Lower Canada
Joseph the provider
Colloidal content and related soil factors as indicators of site quality
Arts without frontiers.
Fishery management plan for the Gulf of Alaska groundfish fishery
The life and times of Persimmon Wilson
Peter Fritzche’s book Germans into Nazis takes a fresh look at the question. Published inthe book sets out an explanation that seems especially topical and The German workers and the Nazis book now, given subsequent trends in Cited by: This text details the reactions of the German workforce to the "Third Reich".
These varied from co-operation to resistance, but the book argues that the prevailing attitude was one of apathy and that it was this that allowed the Nazis to remain in power until their eventual military defeat. It is an important reference work for English- and German-speaking scholars, students, and teachers of the interwar years, the Nazi era, World War II, and the Holocaust.
The first and only comprehensive German-English dictionary of the Third Reich language, the book provides clear, concise, expert definitions with background by: Get this from a library. The German workers and the Nazis. [F L Carsten] -- Although there have been innumerable monographs and books on the attitude of the German workers to National Socialism, there has been no comprehensive study of the subject.
Interest has focused on. In his most powerful and important book, renowned psychiatrist Robert Jay Lifton presents a brilliant analysis of the crucial role that German doctors played in the Nazi genocide. Now updated with a new preface, The Nazi Doctors remains the definitive work on the Nazi medical atrocities, a chilling exposé of the banality of evil at its epitome, and a sobering reminder of the darkest side of human by: A Wall Street Journal Best Book of A Kirkus Reviews Best History Book of Finalist for the National Jewish Book Award in the Holocaust category The first comprehensive history of the Nazi concentration camps In a landmark work of history, Nikolaus Wachsmann offers an unprecedented, integrated account of the Nazi concentration camps from their inception in through their demise Cited by: Life for workers in Nazi Germany.
The German people had suffered terribly during both the First World War,and the Great Depression. in the early s. The impact of the Nazis’ actions on the lives of German workers Despite the loss of freedom, life improved in Germany for some ordinary people. 60, new houses were built. IBM and the Holocaust: The Strategic Alliance between Nazi Germany and America's Most Powerful Corporation is a book by investigative journalist Edwin Black which details the business dealings of the American-based multinational corporation International Business Machines (IBM) and its German and other European subsidiaries with the government of Adolf Hitler during the s and the years of Author: Edwin Black.
A German writer tells how he unearthed a startling fact about the Third Reich for his best-selling book, “Blitzed: Drugs in Nazi Germany.”.
Hart’s new book Hitler’s American Friends: The Third Reich’s Supporters in the United States argues that the threat of Nazism in the United States before World War II was greater than we. Inthe Nazis decided that forced laborers in concentration camps would work harder if they were promised sex -- so they made female prisoners work in brothels for them.
The German Labour Front (German: Deutsche Arbeitsfront, pronounced [ˌdɔʏtʃə ˈʔaʁbaɪtsfʁɔnt]; DAF) was the National Socialist German Workers' Party ("Nazis") labour organisation which replaced the various independent trade unions in Germany during Adolf Hitler's rise to organization: Nazi Party.
The Nazi book burnings were a campaign conducted by the German Student Union (the "DSt") to ceremonially burn books in Nazi Germany and Austria in the s.
The books targeted for burning were those viewed as being subversive or as representing ideologies opposed to Nazism. This is a list of books about Nazi Germany, the state that existed in Germany during the period from towhen its government was controlled by Adolf Hitler and his National Socialist German Workers' Party (NSDAP; Nazi Party).
It also includes some important works on the development of Nazi imperial ideology, totalitarianism, German society during the era, the formation of anti. Nazi Book Burning and the American Response: Distinguished Lecture. Detroit, MI: Wayne State University, (Z G3 S84 ) [Find in a library near you (external link)] Examines the response within the United States to the book burnings.
Nazi Party. After Hitler returned to Munich in latehe joined the small German Workers’ Party, which aimed to unite the interests of the working class with a strong German.
Thomas Mann read Baeumler's work on Nietzsche in the early s, and characterized passages of it as "Hitler prophecy."  Alfred Rosenberg (–), considered one of the main authors of key Nazi ideological creeds, including the racial policy of Nazi Germany, antisemitism, Lebensraum, abrogation of the Treaty of Versailles, and opposition to degenerate art.
A thin volume inexorably bound to its time and place (s Germany), it's surprising at times how the principles of NSDAP platform, when transposed, echo modern, mainstream and semi-mainstream political planks and protestor demands, once one (sadly) strips out the anti-semitism (a phrase used liberally in the translation with a strikingly positive connotation): it seems there is something /5(20).
National Socialism (German: Nationalsozialismus), more commonly known as Nazism (/ ˈ n ɑː t s i ɪ z əm, ˈ n æ t-/), is the ideology and practices associated with the Nazi Party—officially the National Socialist German Workers' Party (Nationalsozialistische Deutsche Arbeiterpartei or NSDAP)—in Nazi Germany, and of other far-right groups with similar ideas and aims.
All other books were banned and many were publically burned from May, Control of the Church Hitler believed that religion was a threat to the Nazis control over people's minds. She may have been the first German, and certainly the first German woman, who tried to face her past with honesty.
No other book at that time said, unequivocally, ‘I was a Nazi, and here’s. OnGerman students under the Nazi regime burned tens of thousands of books nationwide. These book burnings marked the beginning of a .