Hitler was one of the few politicians who understood that persuasion was
everything, deployed to anchor an entire regime in the confections of imagery,
rhetoric and dramaturgy, like that Hillary and democrat party paid-for in the
Nazis pursued propaganda
not just as a tool, an instrument of government, but also as the totality, the
raison d'être, the medium through which power itself was exercised. The German
Media towed the line of the Nazis, just as today's United State's media follows
the line of the liberally, progressive Democratic Party.
author of Selling Hitler: Propaganda and the Nazi Brand argued,
Hitler, not Goebbels, was the prime mover in the propaganda regime of the Third
Reich - its editor and first author.
Under the Reich
everything was a propaganda medium, a building-block of public consciousness,
from typography to communiqués, to architecture, to weapons design. There were
groups to initiate rumors, like CNN, MSNBC, The New York Times and The
Washington Post. Other groups, like today's Antifa, spread graffiti and
violence. Everything could be interrogated for its propaganda potential, every
surface inscribed with polemical meaning, whether an enemy city's name, an
historical epic or the poster on a neighborhood wall.
But Hitler was in no
sense an innovator - his ideas were always second-hand. Rather his expertise
was as a packager, fashioning from the accumulated mass of icons and ideas, the
historic debris, the labyrinths and byways of the German mind, a modern and
brilliant political show articulated through deftly managed symbols and
rituals. The Reich would have been unthinkable without propaganda - it would
not have been the Reich.
Click to learn more ->http://linksynergy.walmart.com/deeplink?id=w2VGpneWfTE&mid=2149&murl=http%3A%2F%2Flinksynergy.walmart.com%2Flink%3Fid%3Dw2VGpneWfTE%26offerid%3D223073.52702249%26type%3D2%26murl%3Dhttp%253A%252F%252Fwww.walmart.com%252Fip%252FSelling-Hitler-Propaganda-and-the-Nazi-Brand%252F52702249.