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KURT VON SCHLEICHER SUCCEEDER HITLER

September 30, 2017

PICTURE IS OF SCHLEICHER, NOT HITLER

Kurt von Schleicher

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 

Kurt Ferdinand Friedrich Hermann von Schleicher ( listen (help·info); 7 April 1882 – 30 June 1934)[1] was a German general and the last Chancellor of Germany during the era of the Weimar Republic. An important player in the German Army's efforts to avoid the restrictions of the Treaty of Versailles, Schleicher rose to power as a close advisor to President Paul von Hindenburg. In 1930 he was instrumental in the toppling of Hermann Müller's government and the appointment of Heinrich Brüning as Chancellor. From 1932 he served as Minister of War in the cabinet of Franz von Papen, whom he succeeded as Chancellor on 3 December. During his brief term, Schleicher negotiated with Gregor Strasser on a possible secession of the latter from the Nazi Party but their scheme failed. The Chancellor then proposed to President Hindenburg to disperse the Reichstag and rule as a de facto dictator, a course of action Hindenburg rejected. On 28 January 1933, facing a political impasse and deteriorating health, Schleicher resigned and recommended the appointment of Adolf Hitler in his stead. Seventeen months afterwards he was murdered on the orders of Hitler during the Night of the Long Knives.

 

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