An unidentified man in Frankfurt said, "It would take only a few SS divisions to wipe out the occupation. In Bavaria, a youthful politician has earned the nickname "The White Hitler" in speeches defending concentration camps like Dachau and Buchenwald. In the final months of the fourth year of occupation of Germany there are old and familiar stirrings among the people. Some alarmed Americans have labeled it nationalism—"German nationalism is on the march again.
During the same period, the Japanese Empire rose rapidly into international prominence, its leadership coming from a stabler base of decades of rising military power and influence.
German Nazism drew upon roots found in the wounded pride of the German people. Rightists and conservatives were still unfamiliar with democracy—a monarchy had ruled in Germany until When Wilhelm II abdicated the throne and German officials surrendered to the Allies in World War I, many Germans saw this as premature and felt betrayed by the democratic constituency that remained in power after the abdication.
The influence of anti-Semitism and Social Darwinism were large contributors to Nazi ideology, and Pan-Germanism coalesced out of the propaganda crafted by Hitler and his Nazi followers.
According Hitler and Goebbels, the German people did not accept Pan-Germanism despite the obvious racism implicit within them, but rather because of the racism and hatred ingrained in the propaganda; it was easy to unite against a common enemy, and the more clearly defined, the better.
As the Nazi Party grew, it made appeals to the Freikorps and the common working man,  in what are now relatively standard tactics for any conservative party during a depression: With the massive war reparations they were paying, the economic depression, and the hyperinflation of the German Mark in the early s, it seemed inevitable that either the Nazi or the Communist party would seize power.
The Allied powers were worried about the spread of Communism, so they did little if anything  to prevent the Nazi Party from rising to power. The Nazis themselves eventually outmaneuvered the communist groups in Germany, and did so despite setbacks including the arrest of Hitler and others for high treason at the Beer Hall Putsch.
These setbacks proved minor, with Hitler developing his Pan-Germanist ideas and plans for assuming power while in prison. The internal politics of the military also had effects on its tendencies outside the military.
Junior officers often explicitly rebelled against their senior officers, grabbing power for themselves and asserting control of various conflicts in acts known as gekokujo. The senior officers tolerated Gekokujo with admiration. This would easily explain the dominance of the military in the formation of the new Japanese government in As World War I ended, in response to a dominant stance from the U.
Navy and shipbuilding efforts from the U. Later, in a classic example of the aforementioned gekokujo, the Kwantung Army attacked Mukden in Manchuria in late without authorization. They easily defeated the unresistant Chinese, who were more worried about a conflict with the Chinese Communists, and the Chinese took their complaints to the League of Nations, where they got little reaction.
During this same period Japan began to adopt Western style political parties with a liberal move to manhood suffrage,  perhaps in an effort to convince Western powers of Japanese competence in the political realm.
The ultra-nationalism of Japan arose a bit more gradually and much less deliberately than the Nazi equivalent. Instead, their focus remains on positioning and material advantages—the non-human aspects of the war. But these deviations from obedience usually sought to advance the war, and were expressions of Japanese superiority.
The Japanese took their cues from the Germans in many ways, but had their own motivations and cultural traditions. They did not experience an internal social revolution the same way that either Germany, Italy, or the Soviet Union did, theirs was more of a surface revolution, resisted and tempered by strong conservative values.
It would take time for these social changes to cement themselves into Japanese thought, eventually replacing Japanese claims of supremacy among Asian nations in a much stabler process.As a follow-up to Tuesday’s post about the majority-minority public schools in Oslo, the following brief account reports the latest statistics on the cultural enrichment of schools in Austria.
Vienna is the most fully enriched location, and seems to be in roughly the same situation as Oslo. Many thanks to Hermes for the translation from plombier-nemours.com The term neo-Nazism can also refer to the ideology of these movements, which may borrow elements from Nazi doctrine, including ultranationalism, anti-communism, racism, ableism, xenophobia, homophobia, anti-Romanyism, antisemitism, up to initiating the Fourth Reich.
Ultranationalism in West Germany Another expression of German nationalism is in antisemitism which is becoming more and more bold, not only in Bavaria but all over Germany. Soviet Leaflet for Nazi Soldiers in the Battle of Stalingrad ; Ernest Hemingway's World War II Essays.
Fascist Italy and Nazi Germany, according to Alter and Brown, were examples of integral nationalism. Some of the qualities that characterize integral nationalism are anti-individualism, statism, radical extremism, and aggressive-expansionist militarism.
Nazi Germany is an example of a Ultra nationalistic society. Adolf Hitler was the leader of Germany during the holocaust and nazi rule. The society he led had such extreme ultra Nationalism for the German people excluding other races who lived in Germany .
Rise of Ultranationalism After the end of World War 1 Germany was in economic turmoil due to the treaty that made it pay billions of dollars to other countries to keep it from becoming another super power.