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German Europe: 1938-1945

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  1. Introduction
  2. A potential economic and ecological importance
    1. A possible flexibility of the treaty for a future operation?
    2. Climatic upheaval with multiple outcomes
  3. Towards recognition of indigenous peoples
  4. The Arctic: a military zone that is highly strategic
  5. Conclusion

The German hegemony began even before the Second World War. Before the war, Germany was far from being isolated, and managed to pass a series of economic treaties (with Romania for example) or alliances. The Rome-Berlin axis was signed in 1936. From 1938-45, the "new European order Nazi" borrow the title of the work of Yves Durand. From 1938 to 1942, Europe helplessly watched its own defeat and conquest. The year 1942 seemed to mark the climax of this new order sought by Hitler. Yet, from 1943 to 45, everything fell apart. In 1945, the German Europe was wiped off from the map. The ideology of this new Europe comes from Mein Kampf (1924), and the racial ideology was the base. It drew on the neo-Darwinian theories, which argue that there are different human races unequal by nature, and are constantly on the struggle for world domination. The races are hierarchical: first, there were the Aryan "master race", with the Flemish and Anglo-Saxon, and the Latins, Slavs, Blacks, and finally the Israelites. The latter situation is exacerbated by the rejection of Marxism and capitalism that symbolize the Israelites in the collective imagination. The superior people should go to war to win and it was a military rule. Ideology is also linked to the theories of Pan and Lebensraum, and living space was needed for the Aryan race. The goal was to build Hitler's empire for 1000 years.

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