The Nazi Dictatorship and the Deutsche Bank

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Cambridge University Press, 13/09/2004 - 286 páginas
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Examines the role of Deutsche Bank, Germany's largest commercial bank, during the Nazi dictatorship, and asks how the bank changed and accommodated to a transition from democracy and a market economy to dictatorship and a planned economy. Set against the background of the world depression and the German banking crisis of 1931, the book looks at the restructuring of German banking and offers material on the bank's expansion in central and eastern Europe. As well as summarizing recent research on the bank's controversial role in gold transactions and the financing of the construction of Auschwitz, the book also examines the role played by particular personalities in the development of the bank, such as Emil Georg von Strauss and Hermann Abs.
 

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Índice

The Setting
1
The Initial Challenge National Socialist Ideology
22
AntiSemitism and the German Banks
38
Emil Georg von Stauss The Banker as Politician
92
Foreign Expansion
108
The Expansion of State and Party during the War
187
The End of Dictatorship
217
Conclusion
222
Notes
227
Bibliography
267
Index
277
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Harold James is Professor of History at Princeton University and chairman of the editorial board of World Politics. He is the author of several books on German economy and society, including The Deutsche Bank and the Nazi Economic War Against the Jews (Cambridge, 2001)

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