In 1918, a league called the Freien Arbeiterausschuss für einen guten Frieden (Free Workers' Committee for a good Peace) during World War I, and was bitterly opposed to the armistice of November 1918 and the revolutionary upheavals which followed.
To ease concerns among potential middle-class supporters, Drexler made clear that unlike Marxists, the party supported the middle-class, and that the party's socialist policy was meant to give social welfare to German citizens deemed part of the Aryan race.Thereafter, the term spread into other languages and eventually was brought back to Germany after the Second World War.The party grew out of smaller political groups with a nationalist orientation that formed in the last years of World War I.Pseudo-scientific racism theories were central to Nazism.The Nazis propagated the idea of a "people's community" (Volksgemeinschaft).
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Nevertheless, it attracted the attention of the German authorities, who were suspicious of any organisation that appeared to have subversive tendencies.In July 1919 while stationed in Munich, army Gefreiter Adolf Hitler was appointed a Verbindungsmann (intelligence agent) of the Reichswehr (army) by the head of the Education and Propaganda Department (Dept Ib/P) in Bavaria, Captain Mayr.A repository containing older official SEAMCAT versions can be found here SEAMCAT supports custom written plugins.You need to develop your own plugin using a Java development environment (IDE) for instance IDEA Intellij.From the outset, the DAP was opposed to non-nationalist political movements, especially on the left, including the Social Democratic Party of Germany (SPD) and the Communist Party of Germany (KPD).
Members of the DAP saw themselves as fighting against "Bolshevism" and anyone considered a part of or aiding so-called "international Jewry".Opponents seized on this and shortened the party's name in intentional association to the long-time existing 'Sozi' to the dismissive "Nazi".The use of "Nazi Germany," and "Nazi regime," was popularised by anti-Nazis and German exiles abroad.The DAP was also deeply opposed to the Versailles Treaty.The DAP did not attempt to make itself public, and meetings were kept in relative secrecy, with public speakers discussing what they thought of Germany's present state of affairs, or writing to like-minded societies in Northern Germany.