Litza Jansz,Stuart Hood

Introducing Fascism

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    Fascism in the interwar years had many national varieties. It was chameleon-like, drawing on different local right-wing and radical traditions
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    In 1926, the American Eugenics Society advocated the sterilization of the insane, the retarded and epileptics
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    rgery was used to convict one Jewish individual of “conspiracy” - Dreyfus. Another far more dangerous forgery emerged in 1903 to convict all Jews of a “worldwide conspiracy”. This was The Protocols of the Elders of Zion concocted by Russian agents in the Tsarist secret police working in Paris during the Dreyfus Affair
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    In 1897, the novelist Emile Zola (1840-1902) wrote his internationally famous J’Accuse (I Accuse)
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    ocialism had its roots in the 18th century intellectual movement of the Enlightenment and the French Revolution.
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    he intellectual traditions behind Fascism are ultraconservative.
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    Italy was the first country to have a party that called itself Fascist. The Italian word fascio (pronounced “fasho”) means a bundle-of firewood, for instance. It was first used in the 1890s by workers in the notorious Sicilian sulphur mines
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    They can be seen as threatening, aggressive, repressive, narrowly conservative and blindly patriotic.
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    What “Fascists” have in common is that they are the enemies of liberal or left-wing thought and attitudes
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