Special interests include the rise and decline of German National Socialism
and Soviet socialism, and comparative world religions.
Cassidy, Uncertainty: The Life and Science of Werner Heisenberg (1992), Mark Walker, German National Socialism
and the Quest for Nuclear Power, 1939-1949(1989), and the play (with postscript) by Michael Frayn, Copenhagen (1998), which premiered on the London stage in May 1998, and gives a composed version of the rather mysterious Heisenberg visit to his fellow nuclear physicist, the Dane Niels Bohr, in German-occupied Copenhagen in September 1941.
The Austrian politician was asked what she thought of the declaration by the French Employment Minister Mrs Aubry in response to her presence (Mrs Aubry quoted a passage from the writings of Stefan Zweig about how the rest of Europe ignored German national socialism
Catrell is described as "an early supporter of German national socialism
Hans-Georg Betz says little to illuminate this question and, in fact, seems to obfuscate it further with dubious comparisons with interwar German national socialism
- no mention of the other interwar fascist movements - which he describes without reference to World War I, the peace treaties, or militarism and violence.
Wealthy American eugenicist racists created the Fund in the 1930s, as Stefan Kuhl recounts in The Nazi Connection: Eugenics, American Racism, and German National Socialism
, to "'improve the character of the American people' by encouraging the procreation of descendants of `white persons who settled the original thirteen colonies prior to the adoption of the constitution.
Finaldi explains how the geopolitical quagmire of World War I contributed to the perversion of what had been a civilized state, how the war in Ethiopia affected public opinion, and how Italian fascism and German national socialism
complemented each other.
The Ideological Roots of German National Socialism
and Joseph Mayer," Journal of Church and State 34 (Summer 1992) 575-600; Stefan Kuehl, The Nazi Connection: Eugenics, American Racism and German National Socialism
(New York: Oxford University, 1994).
The cry for vitality, dynamism, and willfulness against a decaying words was echoed later in German National Socialism
, as Berghaus writes.