Aftermath of WWI: The rise of Fascism in Italy and Nazism in Germany
After First World War, the Treaty of Versailles took away Germany's colonies and forced the country to pay $33 billion to Britain and France in the Paris Peace Conference. This enslaved the German people. Unemployment and inflation were out of control in Germany. This left Germany with grievances. Hitler promised to rebuild the nation and seek revenge against the Allies. This made him and his Nazi Party wildly popular in Germany during the 1930s. In just a few short years, Hitler revived the economy, built up a massive army, re-militarized the Rhineland and took over neighboring countries. But the extreme nationalism and all of this led to war in 1939.
Also, Mussolini’s fascist regime in Italy was established. This political were put to practice and it is one of the products of the 20th century and it was established as a political regime by Mussolini in Italy after the First World War in 1922. It is based on ideas such as anti-democracy, anti-liberalism, anti-communism, anti-capitalism.
From a political point of view in Italy, a feeling of discontent among masses was created by the way that Italy was treated after the war ended. Even if Italy claims to get Dalmatia and Fiume, but it was rejected by the United States President Woodrow Wilson. After the treaties were signed with the defeated states, Italy still did not achieve its goals. This event generated among Italians strong emotions against the Wilson and the U.S to against the values he represented. The mass of the society also accused the liberal government for being incapable of defending its interests during the Paris Peace Conference in 1919. The