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Germany's New Right
Vol. 75, No. 6 (Nov. - Dec., 1996), pp. 80-98
Published by: Council on Foreign Relations
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/20047831
Page Count: 19
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Nazism, German literature, Literature, World wars, Holocaust, Germanicism, Chancellors, Political parties, Liberalism, American literature
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Not skinheads in jackboots but journalists, novelists, professors, and young businessmen constitute the German new right. Since the fall of the Berlin Wall, they have sought the "normalization" of German history, a revival of nationalism, and recognition that Germany is the most powerful country in Europe. When confronted with the Nazi past, they talk about Stalin's crimes and complain of an oppressive "political correctness." Violence against immigrants is answered with complaints of attacks against Germans. Though not a political movement, the new right is extending the boundaries of the politically acceptable.
Foreign Affairs © 1996 Council on Foreign Relations