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1932 Hitler in Munich
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- Description: July 1932. After Adolf Hitler's loss in the presidential election the successful domination of the Nazi party seemed far less likely to some. However, those at the seat of German power still feared a Nazi controlled Germany. It was these fears that lead German Chancellor Bruening to order President Hindenberg to ban the Nazi SA and SS wings of the party only four days after the runoff election of mid-April 1932. This ban was intended to further injure the Nazi party. Chancellor Bruening would come to realize his decision to ban the SA and SS would have the opposite of the desired effect. Instead of injuring the Nazi party the ban solidified its core. The Nazi party continued its rise to power despite the efforts of Chancellor Bruening. At the end of May 1932 due to continuing political upheaval President Hindenberg demanded the resignation of Chancellor Bruening. The flaws of the Weimar Republic again became obvious to the German people do to Bruenings resignation. Between March thirteenth and May thirty-first of 1932 Germany had two presidential elections and a forced resignation of the chancellor. The failure of the government inspired a near total lack of confidence in the government and left people seeking other alternatives. The Nazi party was banking on this lack of confidence to come to power. President Hindenberg further lost the peoples trust at the start of June when he appointed Franz Von Papen to the chancellorship. Von Papen was a hugely unpopular choice for the chancellorship among most of the major factions at the time (including his own). Many saw Von Papen as a puppet of President Hindenberg. Von Papen increased the perceived governmental instability when only three days after his appointment he dissolved the Reichstag and called for new elections. These new Reichstag elections would be the third in five months. At this point in five months the German people had seen two presidential elections, two Chancellors, two Reichstag elections and they were about to see a third. It is unlikely that there has ever been any body of citizens that could live through so much political turmoil without losing confidence in the government.
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