It was taken to the brink of bankruptcy and sold out to Eher Verlag, the Nazi publishing house based in Munich. Nazi newspapers predictably did well after January In this way, the Nazis covered the whole of Germany. Both newspapers fawningly supported Hitler and National Socialism and pushed Nazi ideas. It was the main Nazi daily newspaper and it was used to peddle whatever Goebbels wanted.
It was anti-Semite, anti-Communist, anti-liberal and completely fawning towards Hitler. Some individual Nazis were allowed to produce their own newspapers as the party hierarchy had no doubts that they would not peddle the party line. However, it is said that Hitler read each issue from cover to cover and any protests that Goebbels might have made would have fallen on deaf ears. At its peak, Goebbels supervised more than 3, newspapers and hundreds of magazines.
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Goebbels analyzes the political situation. Other propaganda material Posters: A collection of posters from Mass Pamphlets Those Damn Nazis: A widely distributed pamphlet from Human Export is Coming!: Germans to be exported to cover reparations October An early pamphlet aimed at the Communists.
An early pamphlet aimed at the Socialists. A pamphlet from the presidential election Why Hindenburg? A February or March pamphlet.
Facts and Lies about Hitler: From about May Bring Down the System! A pamphlet from summer The Nuremberg Rally:
Newspapers were greatly used by the Nazi Party to spread the party line. Newspapers were commonly purchased in an era that pre-dated television an.
Pages in category "Nazi newspapers" The following 22 pages are in this category, out of 22 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ().
Völkischer Beobachter: Völkischer Beobachter, (German: “People’s Observer”), daily newspaper published by the Nazi Party in Germany from the s until the fall of the Third Reich in The paper was originally founded in as a four-page Munich weekly, the Münchner Beobachter. It had become a daily anti-Semitic. By , a shortage of newspaper and ink forced the Nazi government to limit all newspapers first to eight, then four, and finally, two pages. Of the 4, newspapers published in Germany when the Nazis took power in , no more that 1, remained.
Circulated from until , Der Stuermer was a weekly, Nazi newspaper used to spread propaganda and incite hatred. Translations of Nazi propaganda material from the period before Hitler a collection of translations of propaganda material from the Nazi and East German eras. It focuses on Nazi propaganda during what they called the Kampfzeit, the years when the party was fighting Articles from a 27 October Nazi newspaper.