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  1. Adolf Hitler, byname Der Führer (German: “The Leader”), (born April 20, 1889, Braunau am Inn, Austria—died April 30, 1945, Berlin, Germany), leader of the Nazi Party (from 1920/21) and chancellor (Kanzler) and Führer of Germany (1933–45). He was chancellor from January 30, 1933, and, after President Paul von Hindenburg’s death, assumed the twin titles of Führer and chancellor ...

  2. Feb 17, 2017 · Adolf Hitler was the leader of Nazi Germany. His fascist agenda led to World War II and the deaths of at least 11 million people, including some six million Jews.

  3. Adolf Hitler (20. dubna 1889 Braunau am Inn – 30. dubna 1945 Berlín) byl německý nacistický politik rakouského původu, od roku 1933 do své smrti kancléř a diktátor nacistického Německa. Jako takzvaný Vůdce (německy Führer ) byl odpovědný za zločiny nacistického režimu , zejména za vyvražďování Židů , Romů ...

  4. Jun 25, 2019 · Despite how often Christian apologists try to argue that Adolf Hitler is an example of the evil caused by atheism and secularism, the truth is that Hitler often proclaimed his own Christianity, how much he valued Christianity, how important Christianity was to his life, and even how much he was personally inspired by Jesus - his "Lord and Savior."

  5. Discharged from the hospital amid the social chaos that followed Germany’s defeat, Hitler took up political work in Munich in May–June 1919. As an army political agent, he joined the small German Workers’ Party in Munich (September 1919). In 1920 he was put in charge of the party’s propaganda and left the army to devote himself to improving his position within the party, which in that ...

  6. Mein Kampf by Adolf Hitler: i. FOREWARD from Landsberg Am Lech, Fortress Prison. Volume One: A Reckoning. IN THE HOUSE OF MY PARENTS. YEARS OF STUDY AND SUFFERING IN ...

  7. Grey Wolf. The 2011 book Grey Wolf: The Escape of Adolf Hitler by British authors Simon Dunstan and Gerrard Williams, and the 2014 docudrama film by Williams based on it, suggest that a number of U-boats took certain Nazis and Nazi loot to Argentina, where the Nazis were supported by future president Juan Perón, who, with his wife "Evita", had been receiving money from the Nazis for some time.

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