Germany’s 1918 transition from constitutional, parliamentary monarchy to democratic republic was not the result of a self-determined evolution, but rather an Allied settlement foisted upon Germany as a consequence of its defeat in WWI. Hence, a sizable portion of the German populace was disgruntled with the new régime right from the start. Weimar's problems were compounded by the fact that the Allied powers, fearing a strong and healthy rival, did their utmost to destabilize Germany.
Documents in this category
|Bolton, K.||German Nationalist Jews During the Weimar and Early Third Reich Eras||English||2013-10-01|
|Franz-Willing, G.||Rebel Patriot: A Biography of Franz von Papen, A Review||English||1988-04-01|
|Ries, J.||German Big Business and the Rise of Hitler, Book Review||English||1988-10-01|
|Stimely, K.||Uproar in Clio’s Library, The Case of Dr. David Abraham and ‘The Collapse of the Weimar Republic’||English||1984-12-01|
|Clark, V.||Demystification of the Birth and Funding of the NSDAP||English||2011-10-01|
|Olodogma||Un grande Tedesco: Paul Emil von Lettow-Vorbeck e l'autolesionismo dell'Europa||Italian||2016-03-04|