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Hitler Ethical Analysis

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When Hitler originally decided to take over Germany, he aimed to better the community around him. Growing up, around 33% of the population was unemployed, and in Hitler rise to power he vowed to abolish unemployment all together. He started his terrifying reign over Germany with an appeal to the crowds, idolizing himself in their minds. The only concentration camps contained political enemies, who threatened Hitler’s master plan. In the people’s minds, he was a hero, which inevitably made it easier for him to continue his plan to make the German people the peak in humanity under any means necessary.

Though Hitler continued to rise in the minds of the German people, America stood to the side disagreeing with his methods, but not truly engaging in the war until the bombing of Pearl Harbor in 1941. Hitler still believed he was making progress when it came to making Germany one of the most powerful countries in the world, by eradicating the Jews. At this point he had almost eradicating all competitions and jailed anyone who stood in his way, often sending them to concentration camps. Hitler had now abolished unemployment as he promised in his campaign to become Chancellor in 1933, effectively masking his true intentions to get rid of the Jews who, he thought, had wronged him. America had mostly stayed out of the war, accepting refugees, but refusing to fight, despite the pleas of the Allies.

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