1 NAME: GLOBAL 10R The Rise of Fascist Dictators The world experienced a severe economic depression after World War I. In Europe, the Great Depression caused many citizens to lose faith in their democratic governments. In many countries, people turned to extremist political groups. Some turned to communism; others turned to fascism. People began looking for new leaders to help them solve their problems and rebuild their countries. Often these new leaders became dictators, or rulers with complete power and control over their countries. Many of these dictators believed in denying people civil rights. Fascist dictators eventually rose to power in Italy, Germany, and Spain. Fascism was a new political movement that emphasized autocratic and nationalist policies. The Fascists believed that the state, or nation s government, must be all-powerful. Rights of the individual were less important than those of the state. Benito Mussolini in Italy, Adolf Hitler in Germany, and Francisco Franco in Spain were three such Fascist dictators that gained control of their countries. When their reigns ended, Hitler and Mussolini left their countries in near ruin. Millions of people had died, and the world had fought its second world war. Communism and Fascism Like Communist rule in Russia, fascism gave supreme power to the state, and permitted only one political party; the Fascist Party. These two totalitarian systems, however, began with many differences. Under communism, the right to rule came from the workers and the peasants. On the other hand, the Fascist governments of Mussolini and Hitler drew their support from the industrialists and the military. The Spanish Fascists under Franco drew their support from the military and the wealthy landowners. Fascists urged their people to concentrate on their own nation, while Marxist Communists ignored national borders and tried to inspire a worldwide movement. The two forms of government also differed in what they advocated for the economy. Communists opposed capitalism and promised a classless society. Fascism, on the other hand, supported capitalism and private ownership of factories and the means of production. Fascism promised its people economic security by keeping the existing class structure. In other words, those with economic wealth and power would keep it. Fascism After World War I, Benito Mussolini, organized the Fascist movement. He derived the word Fascist from the ancient Roman symbol of authority, the fasces-a bundle of rods surrounding an ax. This picture was meant to suggest the power of a strong central government uniting all its people in one goal. Fascists favored dictatorship and nationalism; they opposed democracy and communism. Against Democracy. Fascists believed that democratic governments were weak and inefficient. For Dictatorship. Fascists supported the seizure of power by force and violence. They believed that dictatorship was a strong and efficient form of government. Under fascism, the government would control every aspect of human activity. This is called a totalitarian state. For Extreme Nationalism. Fascists exaggerated the accomplishments of their nation. They supported imperialism so their nation could develop and rule an empire. They glorified war and claimed that military might was proof of the nation s strength and vitality. Only superior nations would have power in the world. Against Communism. The Fascists opposed the Communist ideals of Marxism. They did not support the idea of a classless society or a worldwide revolution of the working class and peasants. They believed that having a propertyowning class and a worker class would maintain a stable and healthy economy. 1. Powerful dictators promoted fascism in the countries of,, and. 2. The Russian Communists gained their right to rule from the and the. 3. The Italian and German Fascists, however, gained their right to rule from the and the. 4. Fascists favored a with total power over the state s individuals. 5. Fascists opposed - and the individual freedom of the people; they also opposed and its classless society. 6. Both communism and fascism gave supreme power to the state and permitted only one party. 1
2 The Rise of Fascism in Italy Following World War I, Italy was ruled by a constitutional monarchy. This government, however, faced many difficult problems after the war, as did the governments of many other European nations. The country s economy was weak and the Italian government was deeply in debt. High unemployment and inflation left Italians jobless and poor. One person who offered Italy a solution to all its problems was Benito Mussolini. Mussolini s Fascist Party wore black shirts as their uniform, and so they were called Black Shirts. Mussolini s speaking ability inspired Italians to trust him and his plan to make Italy wealthy and powerful. He boldly promised to rescue Italy by reviving its economy and rebuilding its armed forces. Mussolini Gains Power Some farmers and workers in Italy who suffered after World War I wanted a Communist revolution. They believed that land, factories, and industry should be owned by the state. Mussolini gained popularity by leading his Fascist Party against the Communists. Because he was anti-communist and believed in private ownership of industry and land, many business people and landowners contributed money to his party to fight against the Communists. His promise of rebuilding a strong military also attracted the support of soldiers. In October 1922, claiming that the Italian government in Rome needed to be defended against a Communist revolution, Mussolini sent his Black Shirts to the rescue. This tactic led to the king, Victor Emmanuel III, appointing Mussolini as premier and the head of the government. The Fascist Party in Italy was now in power. Mussolini and his Fascists had gained power without a revolution. Once he had the power, Mussolini began working so he could keep power. He quickly outlawed all other political groups and ended elections. He took away the freedom of speech and of the press. People against Mussolini were either murdered or exiled. By 1927, Mussolini and his Fascist Party had complete control in Italy. Mussolini was now il Duce, the leader of Italy. He ruled by decree-mussolini s word was law. This meant that Mussolini could make or change laws whenever he wanted. Mussolini was now a true dictator. Terror and violence were commonplace. Entire families could be arrested if one family member committed a crime. Any Italian could be arrested for any reason whatsoever. The citizens had lost all civil rights. Mussolini gained power by making Italians believe he would rid Italy of Communists and bring respect back to Italy. Mussolini held power by creating a myth. To make Italy a great nation, Mussolini claimed that every Italian must do exactly what Mussolini wanted. Fascists held parades and built monuments all over Italy; all education was controlled by the Fascists. People were told that Italy s economy was improving because Mussolini s fascist followers were getting richer. The people were actually no better off than they were before Mussolini had come to power. Mussolini Attacks Ethiopia During the 1930s Mussolini set out to prove to the world just how powerful Italy and its army was. To do this, Mussolini attacked Ethiopia, a poor and almost defenseless country in east Africa. Expecting a quick victory, Mussolini was surprised to find that his army was unable to defeat their weak opponent without suffering many casualties. The Ethiopians, however, were no match for the Italian army and eventually had to surrender. The League of Nations demanded that Mussolini withdraw his soldiers, but he refused. In 1939, Mussolini also invaded and conquered Albania. In time, Mussolini gained control of much of the Mediterranean region. The Rome-Berlin Axis Under Mussolini s leadership, Italy became the model for the rise of fascism in other countries. Using Mussolini s tactics, many Fascist leaders including Adolf Hitler in Germany and Francisco Franco in Spain rose to power in Europe in the late 1920s and 1930s. Hitler s growing strength on Germany convinced Mussolini that he should form an alliance with Germany. In October 1936, Italy and Germany formed an agreement known as the Rome-Berlin Axis. Later, Japan would also join with Italy and Germany to form the Axis Powers. The Axis Powers became the aggressors who began World War II as they tried to increase their empires. After suffering defeat in World War II and realizing that their government was weak and corrupt, The Italian people overthrew the Fascist government and joined with the Allies to defeat Germany. Mussolini was arrested. After escaping, he was shot. His body was hung upside down (by the feet) in a public place in a small town in Italy. 1. What were the economic conditions in Italy after World War I? 2. What two types of people gave Mussolini and his political party money to gain power? 3. Who were the Black Shirts? 4. What happened to people s rights during the reign of Mussolini? 5. What countries did Mussolini s army invade to prove how strong its military was? 6. What was the Rome-Berlin Axis? 7. When and why did the Italian Fascist government end? 2
3 Spain: Fascists Win Civil War and Control of Government Following World War I, Spain was an underdeveloped agricultural country. Most of Spain s people farmed the land or worked in small factories. During the 1920s, Spain faced extremely harsh economic conditions that its weak government could not solve. A bitter struggle between peasants and workers on one side and the property-owning class and the army on the other side resulted in violence and bloodshed. In 1923, an army general led a military takeover of Spain s government. When the military government could not solve Spain s problems, Spain became a republic. Spain s new government tried to solve the problem of high employment and prices that had continued top plague the country. However, it was also unsuccessful. Civil War Brakes Out in Spain The Spanish Civil War began when, in 1936, two groups fought each other for control of Spain. The leader of the Right Wing revolutionaries was General Francisco Franco. His followers, known as Nationalists, fought against the Left Wing, or Loyalists, to overthrow the government in a bloody civil war that lasted three years. Spain Becomes a Fascist Dictatorship The governments of Germany and Italy supported Franco and his Fascist follower. Germany and Italy believed that with Spain as an ally, the Fascists could gain control of France and threaten Great Britain, while the Loyalists, who supported Spain s republic, received aid only from the Soviet Union. The United States, Great Britain, and France chose to remain neutral and not risk involvement in another war. The Loyalists were not strong enough to fight Franco and his army, strengthened by troops and arms sent from Germany and Italy. In 1939 Franco defeated the Loyalists forces. He then established a Fascist dictatorship. As chief of state, commander in chief, and head of the only legal political party, Franco severely limited the people s freedoms. After gaining control of Spain, Franco decided not to join the Germans and Italians in the Rome- Berlin Axis and World War II. 1. What conditions existed in Spain after World War I? 2. What two opposing groups fought in the Spanish Civil War? 3. Why did Germany and Italy support Francisco Franco during the Spanish Civil War? 4. Why didn t the United States, Great Britain, and France send support to the pro-republic Loyalists fighting Franco? 5. What kind of government did Franco establish in Spain? Germany: The Fall of the Republic and the Rise of Fascism Weaknesses of the Weimar Republic Following World War I, Germany became a federal republic: Its national government was elected by its citizens. Because its constitution had been written in the city of Weimar, Germany s government was known as the Weimar Republic. Germany, for the first time, had a democratic form of government. But joblessness and an inflation that made the country s money practically worthless left the Weimar Republic open to blame. It fell under continuous attack from the right (army, industrialists, large landowners) and the left (Socialists and Communists). Throughout the 1920s well-meaning leaders led the Weimar Republic. But the problems faced by Germany required solutions, not good intentions. Sadly, with no money, few remaining factories, large debts, much lost national pride, very high inflation, and many other serious problems, the Weimar Republic was headed for failure. Add to those problems the fact that Germans were not used to a democratic form of government, and you have the ingredients for revolution. When the effects of the Great Depression were felt in Germany, Germans were eager for a leader who promised to rebuild the country. Adolf Hitler was just such a man. The Nazis and Hitler After World War I, many political parties had formed and battled for power in Germany. One of those political parties, the National Socialist German Workers Party, or the Nazi Party, began to attract supporters in The Nazi Party was extremely nationalistic and anti-communist. Promising to keep industry and land privately owned, Hitler and his Nazi Party attracted the support of wealthy landowners and businessmen. In addition, the hardships that were brought on by the Great Depression led to an increase in Nazi popularity among the working-class Germans as well. When the German government and economy were about to collapse, Hitler saw his chance to seize power. In the election of 1930, many Germans cast their votes for the Nazis. By 1933, the Nazi Party was the largest party in the parliament of the German government. Once in power, Hitler turned the government into a Fascist dictatorship. He had convinced the people that he had the answers to Germany s problems. After a brief try at a democratic form of government, Germany once again would have an authoritarian form of government. Under an authoritarian form of government, leaders have total power over the people. There is no limit to their power to make or break laws. Eventually Hitler would have such complete power over the German people. Adolf Hitler: Background Adolf Hitler was born in Austria in While studying in school, he took an interest in German nationalism. 3
4 Between 1908 and 1913, Hitler lived in Vienna, the capital of the Austrian Empire. He became anti-semitic during this period. He developed a belief that the Jewish people were the cause of all the problems in Austria, Germany, and the rest of Europe. In 1913, Hitler moved to Munich, Germany. There he joined the German army and was wounded during World War I. Hitler was furious over the defeat of the Germans and began planning to make Germany a powerful nation again. Following World War I, Hitler joined the National Socialist German Workers Party, or the Nazi Party. As a member of the Nazi, Hitler made good use of his ability to speak to large crowds. In most of Hitler s speeches, he talked about the evils of socialism and communism. In the early 1920s, Hitler was arrested for anti-government activities and sent to jail. While in jail, he wrote the book Mein Kampf (My Struggle). In Mein Kampf, Hitler wrote that the Jews were responsible for all the evil and troubles in the world. He wrote of a plan to kill all Jews of the world. Hitler called this plan the Final Solution. He also wrote that the German race of people was better than any other race of people. Hitler wrote that all races of people who were not German should be made slaves to the Germans. 1. Why did the Weimar Republic fail? 2. Why did German voters support Hitler and his Nazi Party? 3. What is an authoritarian form of government? 4. As written in his book Mein Kampf, who did Hitler hold responsible for all of the evils of the world? 5. What was the Final Solution? 6. In Mein Kampf how did Hitler compare the German race to other races in the world? Hitler s Rise to Power Hitler s popularity increased when the Great Depression hit Germany. In his speeches Hitler criticized the government for failing to solve Germany s problems. He spoke of German pride. He reminded the German people, over and over again, that they were treated unfairly at the end of World War I. He also blamed the Jews and Communists for causing problems in Germany and the rest of Europe. By blaming the government, the Jews, and the Communists for Germany s problems, Hitler was able to bring Germans together against common enemies. Many unemployed young Germans joined Hitler s Storm Troops. The Storm Troops persecuted Jews and suspected Communists. They burned temples, or Jewish places of worship. Hitler also began to make secret deals with important groups in Germany: the army and the industrialists. Hitler knew that to get and hold power, he would need their support. Hitler promised the army leaders that when he became the leader of Germany, he would rebuild the army. He promised the industrialists that he would outlaw labor unions and put a stop to communism. The industrialists and the army believed that with Hitler as their leader they would regain the influence they held before World War I. The army leaders and the industrialists also thought that they could control Hitler once he was in control. Both groups were very disappointed once Hitler became dictator. The Nazi Party made gains in the German parliament during By 1932, the Nazis had become the country s largest political party and on January 30, 1933, Germany s President Von Hindenburg appointed Hitler as the Chancellor, or Prime Minister. Thus, Hitler came to power legally. In 1933, a mysterious fire destroyed the parliament building and Hitler and the Nazis blamed the Communists. Many people today feel that the Nazis set the fire and blamed the Communists. Hitler asked Von Hindenburg to give him power to take any action necessary to destroy the Communist menace. Von Hindenburg agreed. Civil liberties were taken away from the German people and the Nazi Storm Troops began a terror campaign against the Communists. It was during this time that the Nazis opened concentration camps for political prisoners. 1. Who were the Storm Troops and what did they do? 2. With whom did Hitler make secret deals? Why? 3. Why did President Von Hindenberg give Hitler unlimited power? Hitler in Power In 1933, the German parliament passed a law called the Enabling Act. The law gave Hitler dictatorial powers. Then, 1934, Hitler took the title of der Fuhrer, or the leader. Violence and terror quickly swept across Germany. Hitler s Storm Troops (S.A.) arrested, beat, tortured, and murdered anyone opposed to Hitler. The Secret Police (S.S.) also worked to find any opposition top Hitler. The Gestapo was responsible for spying on the S.A. and the S.S. and had unlimited power to arrest, torture, and murder anyone. Germany had entered its darkest period. A nightmare had fallen upon Germany, then Europe, and finally the world. The Third Reich, or third empire, had begun its brutal and merciless reign. The Third Reich was filled with names that sent shivers down the spines of many Germans and most people throughout the world. Hermann Goering was Hitler s right-hand man. Dr. Joseph Goebbels was Minister for Propaganda. Heinrich Himmler was in charge of the Gestapo. Martin Bormann, a close advisor of Hitler s, was in 4
5 charge of the Nazi Party. Albert Speer took control of rearming Germany. By 1938, Hitler had created a terrifying police state in Germany. There was no real opposition to the Nazis. The army was firmly under Hitler s control. People just disappeared in the night. Many Germans tried to help Jewish people escape from Germany during Hitler s terror. However, most Germans simply looked the other way. Hitler and his Minister of Propaganda, Dr. Goebbels, used radio, newspapers, magazines, large rallies, and movies to maintain the support of the German people or the Nazis. Hitler and Goebbels appealed to German nationalism. They used themes that were anti-communist and anti-jewish. They told the German people that Germans were members of an Aryan master race born to conquer the whole world. They burned books which did not meet their approval. In short, Hitler and Goebbels carefully controlled everything the German people heard. This included everything taught in schools. 1. What was the Enabling Act? 2. Why are the early 1930s considered the beginning of Germany s darkest period? 3. What powers did the Gestapo have? 4. How did most Germans react to what was happening to the Jews? 5. How did Hitler and Goebbels convince the Germans that what the Nazis were doing was right? The Jews in Nazi Germany ( ) In his book Mein Kampf, Hitler wrote that anything is justified to help the interests of the German people. Hitler made life unbearable for many groups of people, but his treatment of Jewish people stood out. Hitler justified his treatment of Jews by convincing the German people that the Jewish people were the cause of Germany s problems. A series of laws known as the Nuremberg Laws were passed in the 1930s. These laws forbid Jews to practice law or medicine. Jews were not permitted to hold any government job. They were forbidden to marry non-jews. In 1935, Jewish people in Germany were stripped of their citizenship and required to wear a yellow Star of David so they could easily be identified. After 1938, Jews lost their right to leave Germany. They could not hold any job. All Jewish shops were destroyed. All Jewish workers were fired. Jews who owned homes had their homes taken away. Finally, in 1938, Hitler announced the Final Solution. The Final Solution meant that Hitler intended to kill every Jew in Germany and in Europe. In 1938, there were about 600,000 Jews in Germany. In 1945, there were only 25,000 Jews left in Germany. These Jews were found near death in concentration camps-prison and death camps so horrible that many American soldiers who saw them could not believe their eyes. Across Europe, Hitler had been responsible for the murder of over six million Jews! This is like murdering every man, woman, and child in the state of Georgia for no other reason than for living there! Life for the German Jew during Hitler s reign grew worse and worse during each passing month of the 1930s. It was amazing that like many Germans, Jews did not believe that conditions would continue to get worse. Even when Jews could leave Germany before 1938, many did not. Few believed just how merciless and murderous Hitler would be. would continue to get worse. Even when Jews could leave Germany before 1938, many did not. Few believed just how merciless and murderous Hitler would be. 1. How did Hitler justify his treatment of the Jews? 2. What were the Nuremberg Laws? 3. What did the Final Solution mean? 4. Why didn t the Jews leave Germany while they still could (before 1938)? Life in Nazi Germany ( ) During Hitler s reign, Germans had to learn to survive in a country filled wit suspicion-at any moment anyone could be picked up by the Secret Police or the Gestapo and sent to a concentration camp or murdered. Germans learned that to survive, they had to pretend to support the Nazis and look the other way as Nazis brutalized their neighbors. Hitler did, however, attract the support of many Germans. He was a spellbinding speaker who could influence his audiences. His typical speaking style was to speak louder and louder as he vented his anger at Germany s enemies. The purpose of his speeches was to arouse German patriotism. Hitler believed that the bigger the lie, the more believable it would sound. Hitler s belief in the big lie, along with his speaking ability, moved many Germans to love him during the early years of his dictatorship. The economic and social life of some Germans did improve. Germans could afford to buy cars and take vacations. However, many Germans didn t know that Hitler was paying for these improvements by stealing from others. He forced thousands and thousands of people to work as slaves in his concentration work camps. A knock on the door in the middle of the night brought terror to the Jews of Nazi Germany. Beating Jewish school children as they walked home from school caused no reaction from onlookers. People watched as Jewish-owned shops and Jewish temples were burned, Jewish families disappeared. These are just some examples of the Nazi 5
6 campaign against the Jews. By 1938, tens of thousands of Jewish men, women, and children were sent to concentration camps such as Dachau, near Munich. Families were separated. Children were taken from screaming mothers. Members of families watched as relatives were beaten to death. This was merely the beginning of a campaign that was to end with the Holocaust-the mass killing of six million Jews. At first, concentration camps were places where political prisoners were sent. These political prisoners included anti-nazi Germans. Anti-Nazi Germans were considered to be enemies of the Third Reich. The concentration camps became death camps around This happened because the Nazis wanted to speed up the killing of Jews and other minorities. Adolf Eichmann was the Nazi in charge of the death camps. 1. What was the purpose of Hitler s speeches? 2. What happened to the economy and social life of the Germans during Hitler s early years? 3. How did other Germans react to what was happening to their Jewish neighbors? 4. What was the Holocaust? 6
Name Period Date 23.1 Dictators and War PPT NOTES World War I ended when Germany surrendered to the Allies. An uneasy peace followed. Germans resented the terms of the Treaty of Versailles, feeling humiliated
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Y11 GCSE History Revision Must-know facts http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p00wfsk2 PAPER 1 CAUSES OF WORLD WAR TWO 10 MUST KNOW FACTS 1. Hitler s aims included rearming Germany, recovering its lost lands,
SCARS ON THE HEART WORLD WAR TWO TRAIL WORKSHEET ROAD TO WAR 2 The Road to War was driven by powerful leaders in Germany, Italy, the Soviet Union and Japan. Record the name, position and dates of power
Phase I 1700 s French society is divided into 3 estates: 1) Roman Catholic Clergy 1% 2) Nobility 2% 3) The Rest (bourgeoisie) 97% 1774 Louis XVI takes the throne; France has tremendous debts from war and
Section I: Multiple Choice US History World War I Exam 1. Woodrow Wilson s ultimate goal at the Paris Peace Conference was to A. stop the spread of communism B. blame no one for starting the war C. force
APPENDIX IV MODERN WORLD HISTORY DETAILED KEY CONCEPTS TOPIC 1: REVOLUTIONS IN THOUGHT KEY CONCEPT 1.1: Analyze how the Scientific Revolution and the Enlightenment ideas impacted human thought. a. Identify
WORLD WAR II 5-4.4: Explain the principal events related to the involvement of the United States in World War II, including campaigns in North Africa and the Mediterranean; major battles of the European
Georgia Studies Unit 6: Early 20 th Century Georgia Lesson 2: World War II Study Presentation Lesson 2: World War II ESSENTIAL QUESTION: How do acts of aggression influence public sentiment toward conflict?
Non-fiction: The Holocaust The Holocaust The Holocaust refers to the horrific time period from 1933 to 1945 when throughout Europe over six million Jewish men, women, and children were systematically killed
Unit 4 Selfcheck #2 Key 1. Why did Jewish people have a difficult time fleeing Germany to neighbouring countries? Many countries would not accept Jewish refugees because of anti-semitic feelings. 2. What
Chapter 23 World War I 1914-1919 Chapter 23 1 Troubles in Europe 1. Nations competed for colonies in Africa, Asia and other parts of the world. 2. These colonies not only provided new markets and raw materials
World War I and Its Aftermath (1914 1919) SECTION 1 THE STAGE IS SET SURVEY CHAPTER 27 In the early 1900s the world seemed at peace. People joined anti-war groups. Leaders met to talk. At the same time,
1815 Napoleon is captured Unification of Italy Time to divide his empire and answer the following questions: How do you prevent the rise of another Napoleon? How do you establish a lasting peace & genuine
Course- wide 1. Understand the significance of the past to one s own life, and to society. 2. Perceive past events and issues as they were experienced by people at the time, to develop historical empathy
Teaching Anne Frank, Diary of a Young Girl: Anne Frank s story talks to middle schoolers and many, many middle school English teachers use The Diary of a Young Girl to teach their Standards of Learning
CARCI Middle School Pt. 1 The Roman Republic 1 The Roman Republic The ancient city of Rome was at the center of the peninsula we now call Italy. After being ruled by kings, the Romans formed a republic.
Non-fiction: The Holocaust The Holocaust The story of the Holocaust is one of the saddest chapters in human history. During World War II, over 6 million Jewish men, women, and children were killed in death
Chapter 22 Essential Question Was it in the national interest of the United States to stay neutral or declare war in 1917? 22.1 In the spring of 1914, President Wilson sent a trusted advisor to Europe.
Ch. 29 Conflict in the Middle East Section 2, The Arab-Israeli Conflict Learning Target 7: I can identify and explain at least two (2) causes and at least three (3) effects of the Arab-Israeli conflict.
World History Course Summary Department: Social Studies All World History courses (Honors or otherwise) utilize the same targets and indicators for student performance. However, students enrolled in Honors
WS/FCS Unit Planning Organizer Subject(s) Social Studies Conceptual Lenses Grade/Course History 2 Foreign Policy Unit of Study Unit 5: World War II (6.1, 6.2, 7.1, 7.2, 7.3) War Unit Title World War II
Voting and Democracy 1. Introduction On May 7th Britain will hold a general election to choose its next government. Everyone in the country over the age of 18 (apart from prisoners) will get to have their
Sparta was the greatest military power in the Greek city-states Spartans lived in harsh conditions, without luxuries, to make them tough fighters. There is much less information about the Spartans than
The Holocaust Close Read Standards Alignment Text with Close Read instructions for students Intended to be the initial read in which students annotate the text as they read. Students may want to circle
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