Title Nazis’ Beliefs and Ideas to Change Germany
After World War 1, many countries were under severe economic instability and political unsteadiness as well. Munich became politically unstable after the war, and, thus, it needed leadership that would steer them back on course. The people were eager to have leadership that would bring change and reforms to them. The National Socialist German Workers Party was the most preferred political party during this period. This party later came to be referred to more as the Nazi party. The Nazi party had various extreme ideologies that they campaigned for; nationalist views, anti-Semitic views, and racist views. When Hitler joined the party, he emphasized these views and even pushed them on further.
Hitler had always believed in the racial purist ideologies and would see them amended into policies. He also had the idea that the Aryan race was superior to all the other races and termed others inferior. These inferior or unfit races included the Jews, the Roma, and the Sinti. They identified defined and stereotyped people that were not of pure German descent. These people were strategically discriminated against and were stripped of their citizenship and human rights.
The Nazi party also had a definition of the unfit, and this included the homosexuals and the handicapped. Hitler and the Nazi party used propaganda and the media to spread stereotypic and anti-Semitic statements against the groups that were considered as non-Aryan. Most propaganda against the Jews was that they had taken up most of the German people’s businesses and imposed economic jeopardy on the German citizens. The Nazi party also had fascist tendencies, and the State was valued above everything. Conquest of other nations was a top priority of the Nazi party, and German dominance was the order of the day.
The Fuhrer was revered and respected, and not a single individual was supposed to utter hateful statements about him. Hitler, as was the Nazi Party, had the ideology of German greatness and dominance. He also wanted a fit nation, and the children from the age of ten were put in camps and given military training. The Nazis wanted a one-party state, and due to this fact, they ensured that all other political parties were eradicated. There was extreme surveillance, and those of non-Aryan origin was put in the spotlight and discriminated against. The Nuremberg laws denied the Jews citizenship, they were denied rights, they were not allowed to marry Aryans, and they were segregated.