Litza Jansz,Stuart Hood

Introducing Fascism

Did Fascism end with the Allied victory over the Axis powers in 1945, or has it been lying dormant and is now re-awakening as we move into the 21st century? Introducing Fascism trace the origins of Fascism in 19th-century traditions of ultra-conservatism, the ideas of Nietzsche, Wagner and other intellectuals which helped to make racist doctrines respectable and which led to the ultimate horrifying 'logic' of the Holocaust.
Introducing Fascism investigates the four types of Fascism that emerged after the First World War in Italy, Germany, Spain and Japan. It also looks beyond the current headlines of neo-Nazi hooliganism and examines the increasing political success of the far right in Western Europe and the explosion of ultra-nationalisms in Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union.
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    Fascism in the interwar years had many national varieties. It was chameleon-like, drawing on different local right-wing and radical traditions
    In 1926, the American Eugenics Society advocated the sterilization of the insane, the retarded and epileptics
    rgery was used to convict one Jewish individual of “conspiracy” - Dreyfus. Another far more dangerous forgery emerged in 1903 to convict all Jews of a “worldwide conspiracy”. This was The Protocols of the Elders of Zion concocted by Russian agents in the Tsarist secret police working in Paris during the Dreyfus Affair

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