The Etymology of “Facism”, the Rise of Facism Post World War I, the Reason Germany Adopted the Concept of Facism, the View of Democracy in Germany Post World War I, the Power Vacuum of Germany Leading to Fringe Movements, the Etymology of “Nazi”, German Chancellor Adolf Hitler’s Plan to Destabilize the German Power Structure, Hitler Changing Tactics to Assume Political Power in Germany, Hitler Writing Mein Kampf While Imprisoned, Hitler’s Trouble With German Grammar and Syntax, the Reason Italian Politician Benito Mussolini Rose to Power in Italy, Facists Leveraging Physical Intimidation and Violence to Achieve the Goals of the Organization, World War I Veterans Comprising a Large Number of Italian Facists, Mussolini’s Promise Unto the Italian Public, Mussolini Initially Improving Italy’s Economy, the Dogmatic Phrase of Facism, Mussolini Encouraging Belligerence and Self-Discipline, Mussolini Having an Enormous Ego, Mussolini Commissioning a Futuristic City Entitled “EUR”, the Planned Layout of EUR, Mussolini Declaring it Illegal to Speak Out Against Facism, the Reason Facist Italian Architecture is Grand and Imposing, the Motto of Facism, Hitler Promising the Same Benefits as Mussolini, Hitler’s Passion Igniting the German Public Despite His Arguments and Ideas Being Poorly Articulated, Hitler Purposefully Acting Repetitive With Rhetoric to Disseminate His Views, the German Public Believing Hitler That Germany’s Economic Downfall Was Due to Jewish Intervention, the Design of Facism and Why This Narrative is Dangerous, the Meaning of the German Phrase “Ein Volk, Ein Reich, Ein Fuehrer”, the Concept of “Volksgemeinschaft”, the City Which Best Represented the German Nazi Party’s Message, the 3 German Empires, the Pact of Steel Alliance Treaty Between Hitler and Mussolini, the Rise of Spanish Politician Francisco Franco, How Franco Successfully Achieved a Coup d’Etat of Spain, Franco’s Promise to the Spanish Public, Civil Conflict Erupting in Spain, Franco’s Conservative Authoritarian Government vs the Spanish Liberal Democratic Government, Franco Adopting Tactics Utilized by Mussolini, Franco Opting Not to Join Hitler and Mussolini’s Alliance, the First Saturation Bombing in World History, Spanish Artist Pablo Picasso’s Guernica Painting Depicting the First Saturation Bombing, the German Nazi Approach Toward Intellectuals, Communist vs German Nazi Bookshelf During the Era, the German Nazi Approach Toward Artistic Expression, the Aesthetics of German Nazi Artwork, the German Nazi Depiction of the Ideal German Family and the Symbolism of This, the Concept of “Degenerate Art”, the Public Burning of Books Which Sympathized With Liberal, Jewish, or Anti-Nazi Rhetoric, German Poet Heinrich Heine’s Response to Public Book Burning, the Escalation of Facist Policies Over Time, the Number of Jews Who Died Due to German Nazi Persecution, the Largest German Nazi Concentration Camp, the Insignia Above the Gates of the Auschwitz Concentration Camp, the Survival Rate of Auschwitz Prisoners, the Binary Fate of Newly Arrived Prisoners to Auschwitz, the German Nazi’s Deceiving Those Sentenced to Death, the Number of People Gassed, Killed, and Cremated Each Day at Auschwitz, Non-Jewish Death Toll of the German Nazi Regime, the Death of Mussolini, Hitler Forced to Wear Dentures, the Method Used to Identify Hitler’s Body, and German vs Italian Prosecution of War Crimes Post World War II

The term “facism” is derived from the Italian term “fascio” which means “bundle of rods” in Italian. The idea behind the term is that when bound together, the people make a single rod which is weak, become strong and unbreakable, or even unbendable. The seeds of facism were sewn in 1918 after the end of World War I which left Europe with 10,000,000 (10 million) people dead and in financial and structural ruin. Germany was particularly effected as harsh surrendering terms were demanded, with the ...

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