When the United States entered World War II, fascism was the defining ideology of the U.S. and its allies.
It was a system of government based on the rule of law, and it aimed to create a society in which all people, regardless of race, religion, gender, or political opinion, would have equal opportunity to achieve success and happiness.
While there were many reasons why this was a utopian ideal, the most prominent was that a state would be a powerful and benevolent institution that would not oppress or punish people.
For example, if you were poor and you had to beg for food, you would be free to choose where to spend your money and the government would not interfere.
In this model, the state would only interfere when a person acted on their own behalf.
A state would also not interfere in the private life of the individual, nor would it enforce laws against those who violated the state.
In a similar way, fascism aimed to end the power of the state, which would have the power to imprison, prosecute, and kill people.
Fascist governments would also take away people’s property rights and make them pay taxes to the state through the taxation of their labor.
Fascists would also try to use any means at their disposal to advance their agenda, whether it be through military intervention, economic coercion, or social engineering.
Fascists believed that a free society was the only society capable of creating the conditions for a better future.
Firing the military, as Hitler did during the 1930s, and economic coercion could be used to accomplish this goal.
By 1939, Hitler had consolidated the power in his hands by establishing the Nazi Party, which he used to create the National Socialist German Workers’ Party, or Nazi Party.
As the National Socialists gained strength, it took over the government and used it to crush the Communists.
By 1941, the National Socialism Party had created an entire system of social control that was based on fear, violence, and terror.
Fascism was then the epitome of totalitarianism.
As World War Two raged on, many of the ideologies and practices that had made fascism so popular began to appear increasingly authoritarian.
One of the main goals of the Nazis was to create an all-powerful government that would use all means necessary to implement their agenda.
This meant the government was to be run by a fascist, who would use whatever means were necessary to carry out his agenda.
Hitler also tried to create more totalitarian measures, including mass deportations, the deportation of all non-German citizens, and other forms of economic and political oppression.
By the end of the war, Nazi Germany had created a total of more than 1.3 million death camps, which killed more than 200 million people.
The government also used its vast military to attack other countries, such as Italy and Spain.
The United States also entered World