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The Jewish question and the Nazi's rise to power

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Between the end of the 19th century and World War I, continental Europe was experiencing a series of changes that would culminate in the discussion of what roles Jews should play in European political, economic and intellectual society. The main reasons for the prejudice that Jews faced in this time period stems from a combination of political unrest and uncertainty, economic hardship shared and inequity among the non-Jew Europeans and a series of pseudo-intellectual propaganda campaigns. This necessarily caused the consensus at the time that largely favored the view that Jews were a nuisance that had to be dealt with thus the "Jewish question" was to be solved with rampant anti-Semitism.

[...] Bradford. "Slouching Towards Utopia?: The Economic History of the Twentieth Century - WWI." February Leon, Abram. The Jewish Question - A Marxist Interpretation. Mexico City: Meier, David A. "Hitler's Rise to Power." Rossel, Seymour. "Hitler's Rise to Power." . "The Nazi Rise to Power." . [...]

[...] Everything is in their hands. They lend money to lords and peasants and they go to purchase merchandise at Leipzig? (Leon). With the rise of industrialization and growing religious persecution in Eastern Europe a substantial majority of Jews fled to western and central Europe as well as the United States taking advantage of the greater freedoms these locations offered them. One of such freedoms was the establishment of state-supported public schools in German as ?most Jewish children not only attended but many excelled in them and continued on to secondary education at a rate that far exceeded their non-Jewish neighbors? (19th Century Anti-Semitism). [...]

[...] These various conditions when taken together resulted in Hitler's rise to power. Without these preconditions, it would have been hard if not impossible for a radical such as Hitler to have gained acceptance in German society and politics, however, taking advantage of a nation that was at the bottom, he quickly positioned himself to change the history of Europe and the world. Bibliography "19th Century Anti-Semitism." 2003. Florida Holocaust Museum . Clare, John D. "Hitler's Rise to Power." . DeLong, J. [...]

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