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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: social democratic party

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  • Austria - 1,013 words
    ... balance of private and public enterprise. All the basic industries were nationalized in 1946; these included all oil production and refining; the largest commercial banks; and the principal companies in river and air transportation, railroad equipment, electric machinery and appliances, mining, iron, steel, and chemical manufacturing, and natural-gas and electric power production. Government control was reduced through lack of efforts in the late 1980s and early 1990s, allowing for the sale of shares in many nationalized companies to private investors. Austria has maintained close ties with the countries of Eastern Europe. Since the collapse of communism in those countries in the late 19 ...
    Related: austria, european union, eastern european, proportional representation, vested
  • Born In Boston In 1809, Edgar Poe Was Destined To Lead A Rather Somber And Brief Life, Most Of It - 1,157 words
    Born in Boston in 1809, Edgar Poe was destined to lead a rather somber and brief life, most of it a struggle against poverty. His mother died when Edgar was only two, his father already long disappeared. He was raised as a foster child in Virginia by Frances Allen and her husband John, a Richmond tobacco merchant. Poe later lived in Baltimore with his aunt, Maria Clemm and her daughter Virginia, whom he eventually married. The trio formed a household which moved to New York and then to Philadelphia, where they lived for about six years -- apparently the happiest, most productive years of his life. Of Poe's several Philadelphia homes, only this one survives. In 1844 they moved to New York, wh ...
    Related: boston, edgar, edgar allen, pulitzer prize, tale heart
  • Carl Sandburg - 1,704 words
    ... o home. Final Draft Carl Sandburg (1878-1967), was an American poet, biographer, and balladeer. He was a writer, famous for his free-verse style (Carl Sandburg, 222). He focused on the people and places of modern American life. Sandburg wrote what is regarded as the definitive biography of Abraham Lincoln. He was even invited to address the joint session and to be honored, when the houses of Congress came together on Feb. 12, 1959, to celebrate the 150th anniversary of the birth of Lincoln. Sandburg was well known as a lecturer and singer (Carl Sandburg, 392). His craggy voice along with his guitar made him a great performer of folk songs. The two most impressive things about Carl Sandbu ...
    Related: carl, carl sandburg, sandburg, public school, social democratic party
  • Colonialism In Nigeria - 977 words
    Colonialism in Nigeria The earliest known documentation of Nigeria is that it was the sight of a group of organized states called Hausa. The earliest Nigerians were the Nok people. These Noks were skilled artisans, but they didnt last long. The Noks had disappeared by the second millennium. The Southwest region of Lake Chad, Africa was ruled by the Kanem-Bornu during the 8th century. By the 1300s, the empire of Kanem-Bornu was a flourishing center of Islamic culture, rivaling Mali in the west. As this African kingdom began to stagnate, the western states fell under the rule of Songhai and the empire fell in result. During the 15th century, Nigeria was a very prosperous country with great cul ...
    Related: colonialism, nigeria, capital city, federal republic, flourishing
  • Hitler - 1,149 words
    Hitler Adolf Hitler On April 20, 1889, Klara and Alois gave birth to a son who would eventually become the man the world recognizes today as one of the most notorious men in history. Alois named his fourth son Adolf Hitler. His early childhood was spent under a cloud of normalcy in the small town of Braunau, Austria, a small town across the Inn River from Germany. His mother Klara was a meager housewife while his father a customs official. When Hitler was six his family moved to a place near Linz, Austria. Though Adolf received good marks in elementary school, he slacked severely in high school as his mind wandered to other areas besides academics. His ill-tempered father did not approve of ...
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  • Hitler And Stalin: The Rise To Power - 1,850 words
    Hitler and Stalin: the rise to power During the period leading up to World War II, there were two men who were on opposing sides, yet had many traits that made them much alike. One of these men was someone whos name is instantly recognizable to almost anyone today--Adolf Hitler. The other man was a major player in world history as well, but his name is not so infamous--Joseph Stalin. These men were each triumphant in their rise to power in their countries and they were very comparable in the ways that they succeeded. Their success was mostly attributed to their new ideas and, especially in Hitlers case, their politics. Although Hitler and Stalin hated each other, the two leaders were similar ...
    Related: adolf hitler, hitler, communist party, world history, aspiration
  • Identify Kulturkampf - 503 words
    Identify Kulturkampf. Kulturkampf was introduced by Bismarck, it was an attack on the Catholic Church. It was also know as "struggle for civilization". Identify Bismarck. Bismarck was a chancellor who refused to be bound by a parliamentary majority. Bismarck wanted economic and legal unification of the country. Bismarck led an attack on the Catholic church called the Kulturkampf. Bismarck was always looking for a way to increase taxes and raise more money for the government, to do this, the raised tariffs. Bismarck was a person who tried to stop socialism. He greatly feared its growth in Germany. Identify William II. William II was a new emperor in 1890 who was young, idealistic, and unstabl ...
    Related: civil war, catholic church, more successful, emile, france
  • Introduction - 1,394 words
    ... his journey toward leader of the Nazi party. AUSTRIA Hitler rose to the challenge of being granted admission into art school. He needed a secondary school certificate to get in but he did not have one. Instead, he went back to Stumpergasse and settled and did some studies which were nothing more than doodling and reading. Hitler refused to admit his rejection and became more and more detached from reality. He convinced his family that he had not failed the entrance exam to the art academy but was actually studying in Vienna. Adolf met a Professor Roller from the Imperial Opera who offered to examine Hitler's painting and advise him on his career. Roller's offer exacerbated Adolf's excess ...
    Related: moral code, defense minister, working class, woman, infamous
  • Japan - 879 words
    Japan The island of Japan (145,826 sq. mi.) is located in the North Pacific Ocean. It is bounded by on the north by the Sea of Okhotsk, on the east by the Pacific Ocean, on the south by the Pacific Ocean and the East China Sea, and on the west by the Korea Strait and the Sea of Japan. I. Geography a.) Land Japan is made up of four islands: Hokkaido, Kyushu, Honshu, and Shikoku. The Entire country is smaller than the state of Montana. Honshu is the largest island of the four. It is a very mountainous island and features the Japanese Alps, which is home to Mount Fuji, Japans highest peak. These Alps also harbor many active and inactive volcanoes. The Kanto Plain, the largest lowland in the cou ...
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  • Joseph Stalin - 1,472 words
    Joseph Stalin Joseph Stalin was maybe the biggest mass murderers of the twentieth century. From the purges in the Red Army to forced relocations, Stalin had the blood of millions on his hands. This essay is not going to debate the fact that this was indeed a brutal and power hungry individual, because he was indeed just that. I will on the other hand show you that through his way of governing the Soviet Union, he actually saved mother Russia from the German invasion in World War Two through he cunning and ruthlessness. Joseph Stalin was a very industrious person and used every means possible to better prepare his country for the coming war that he believed was inevitable. Wether it was diplo ...
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  • Last Luagh - 1,844 words
    Last Luagh About The Director: Friedrich Wilhelm Murnau is one of the most important filmmakers of the cinema during Weimar Republic period. He is often grouped with Fritz Lang and G.W. Pabst as the big three directors of Weimar Germany. He finished his career in Hollywood and was killed at a young age in a car crash. Three of his films appear on the greatest films lists of critics and film groups. Even though there seems to be little written about him. Early in his career he created one of horror film, Nosferatu (1922); his last film was Tabu (1931), a documentary film in the South Seas. He was one of the pioneers in the technical side of the film industry, experimenting special effects in ...
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  • Origins Of Communism - 1,534 words
    Origins of Communism Origins of Communism Throughout the history of the modern world, man has sought out the perfect government. An invincible system of order. And in our search for this ideal system, the idea of holding property in common has been a reoccurring thought. From early Christian communities to modern Marxist states, socialism and more specifically, communism has had an important role in the development of this ideal system. After the Great French Revolution of 1789-1794, the roots of modern-day communism can be clearly seen. In 1795, Gracchus Babeuf wrote the "Plebeians Manifesto" which stated, for full social and economical equality: "...to establish a common administration; to ...
    Related: communism, private property, joseph stalin, century french, blanc
  • Otto Von Bismarck Or Otto Eduard Leopold, Prince Von Bismarck, - 1,758 words
    Otto von Bismarck or Otto Eduard Leopold, Prince von Bismarck, Count von Bismarck-Schnhausen, Duke von Lauenburg--was a Prussian statesman who in 1871 founded the German Empire and served as its first chancellor for 19 years. Once the empire was established, he actively and skillfully pursued pacific policies in foreign affairs, succeeding in preserving the peace in Europe for about two decades. But in domestic policies his patrimony was less benign, for he failed to rise above the authoritarian proclivities of the landed squirearchy to which he was born (Britannica, 1997). Foreign policy Until his resignation in 1890, Bismarck had a relatively free hand in conduct of foreign policy. After t ...
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  • Russia In The 1800s - 1,417 words
    Russia In The 1800'S RUSSIA IN THE 1800'S Since the reign of Ivan the Terrible, the Russian Tsars had followed a fairly consistent policy of drawing more political power away from the nobility and into their own hands. This centralization of authority in the Russian state had usually been accomplished in one of two ways--either by simply taking power from the nobles and braving their opposition (Ivan the Terrible was very good at this), or by compensating the nobles for decreased power in government by giving them greater power over their land and its occupants. Serfdom, as this latter system was known, had increased steadily in Russia from the time of Ivan the Terrible, its inventor. By the ...
    Related: russia, boxer rebellion, central asia, social democrats, reactionary
  • Social, Economical, And Political Effects Of World War I - 1,086 words
    ... ovided a place for the birth of propaganda which countries used with even more frightening results during World War II. Governments used the media to influence people to enlist and to brainwash them war into supporting the war. The French prime minister used his power to draft journalists or defer them in exchange for favorable coverage. The German right created a new mass party, the Fatherland Party. It was backed by secret funds from the army and was devoted to propaganda for war discipline. By 1918, the Fatherland Party was larger than the Social Democratic Party. Germany had become quite effective at influencing the masses. The economic impact of the war was very disaproportioned. At ...
    Related: old world, world war i, world war ii, real life, consumer goods
  • Stalin - 1,015 words
    Stalin Stalin (1879-1953) Iosif Vissarionovich Dzhugashvili was born on December 21, 1879, in the village of Gori, Georgia. He was born to Vissarion and Yekaterina Dzhugashvili. His father Vissarion, was an unsuccessful cobbler who drank heavily and beat him savagely. When Iosif was 7, he caught smallpox, which scarred him for life, and then he came down with septicemia, which left his left arm slightly crippled for life. He lived in the 1920s a normal life, surrounded by many relatives who spoke their minds freely in the family circle, and he had good personal friends among the Soviet leadership. His life began to change, though, after the suicide of his second wife Nadezhda Allililuyeva in ...
    Related: stalin, in exile, social democratic party, upper class, russia
  • Stalin - 1,727 words
    Stalin Stalin Iosif Vissarionovich Dzhugashvili was an unkown man in the small town of Gori, Georgia. After years of revoulutionary activity and many times exiled to Siberia, he changed his name. A name that would threaten the Germans, ally with the Americans, and help the North Koreans. A name that came from the Russian word for steel, Joseph Stalin (Nash 2836). Joseph Stalin was born on 21 December 1877 to Ekaterina Georgievna and Vissarion Ivanovitch Dzhugashvili (Block 790). Vissarion, Stalins father, was a drunkered and very cruel to his young son. Ekaterina, Stalins mother, was a washer women to support the family. The first three of Vissarion and Ekaterinas kids had died shortly after ...
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  • Subject American History - 486 words
    subject = American History title = Carl Sandburg papers = Carl Sandburg Carl Sandburg was a great man. His life was one of fame, once he began writing. He inspired many people. He also became an American Marvel. His works still remain read even today, 30 years after his death. His life was an interesting one. His parents immigrated to the US from Sweden. His parents moved to Galesburg, Illinois. He attended public schools. At the age of thirteen, he had to give up public school and go to work to help earn money for his family. First, he drove a milk truck. Next he worked in a barber shop Then he went on to change sets in theater, operated a brick kiln, and worked as a carpenter, house painte ...
    Related: american, american history, history, spanish american, public school
  • Sweden - 350 words
    Sweden Sweden Sweden, one of the "three fingers" of Scandinavia, is just larger than the state of California. It covers 173,731 square miles (449,964 square kilometers). From the northern tip to the southern tip it is about 1,000 miles. Thousands of tiny islands line the coast. Mountains form much of the northwest, but most of Sweden is relatively flat with some rollling hills. Many rivers flow from the mountains through the forests and into the Balitc Sea. Sweden is dotted with lakes, which, with the rivers, provide ample water for the country. More than half of the land is forested. North of the Arctic Circle, winters ar long and relatively cold while summers are short and pleasant. But su ...
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  • The Childhood Of Adolf Hitler: The Nativity Of Evil - 1,449 words
    ... ife, and he had a whole lot more freedom! Alois left the family well provided. Karla received half of his pension and death benefits. Adolf received a little each month and a small inheritance (The Rise of Hitler Online). Adolf continued to attend technical school in Linz, but visited home on the weekends. Adolf was guiltily enjoying his new freedom. In autumn of 1903, Adolf once again was getting poor grades. He behaved badly, for there was really no one to discipline him. He often pulled pranks and jokes with the teachers. He was constantly disagreeing with his teachers and rebelling in any way he could. Though there was one teacher Adolf connected with, Dr. Leopold Potsch. He was an a ...
    Related: adolf, adolf hitler, nativity, mein kampf, publishing group
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