(Mark Tapscott) When Hitler wrote Mein Kampf (My Struggle) in 1925, he clearly described his intent to gain revenge, especially against France, for the Treaty of Versailles that ended World War I and imposed a host of humiliating limitations on Germany’s ability to regain its military might.
There was also no question that Hitler would do anything required for his National Socialist Party to replace the tottering democratic Weimar Republic with a Nazi dictatorship. And he left no doubt about his tragically murderous intentions toward the Jews.
But nobody took him seriously until 14 years later when the German Army invaded Poland in 1939, leaving Britain and France no choice but to declare war, with a result that Europe was embroiled in World War II. Lesson? When an ideologue tells us his plans, we do well to believe him.
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