His Timeline – the “Micro-Biography” of Adolf Hitler (20)

20191011_104011000_iOSJuly 29th, 1921.  Adolf Hitler is unanimously elected the Chairman of NSDAP. The Divine Mission of Adolf Hitler was to fight and win the existential war with Bolshevist hordes to save Germany, Europe and the whole Western civilization from being destroyed by the latter. Destroyed and replaced with a global Bolshevist totalitarian state – subsequently called the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics.

To lead the German armed forces to victory in this existential war, Adolf Hitler had to become the commander-in-chief of the German armed forces. To become the commander-in-chief, he had to obtain the dictatorial power in Germany.

And to obtain the dictatorial power in Germany, he had to first obtain the absolute power in NSDAP. In other words, he had to become Der Führer of the Nazi Party. So the Thule Society had to develop and execute a four-stage political “special op”.

By the end of January of 1920, the Society made the three first steps. On September 12th, Adolf Hitler for the first time attended the meeting of DAP – German Workers’ Party (created by Thule Society specifically for that purpose).

One week later, he became the member of the DAP – and immediately of its Executive Committee. And in early January of 1920 (just four months later), he became the Propaganda Chief for now-NSDAP.

The Society had to make one last step – make Adolf Hitler Der Führer, the absolute ruler and dictator of the Nazi Party. It took the Thule Society eighteen months (and quite a special operation) to achieve this objective.

First, the Society conspirators carefully planned and started a full-blown mutiny within the Party. In June 1921, while Hitler and Eckart were on a fundraising trip to Berlin, a mutiny broke out within the NSDAP in Munich. Members of its Executive Committee wanted to merge with the rival (sort of) German Socialist Party. Which (surprise, surprise) was also created by the Thule Society.

Adolf Hitler wanted none of it fearing (correctly) that it might weaken his power within his party. Always choosing the most radical solution to any problem at hand, Hitler angrily tendered his resignation from the NSDAP right after he returned to Munich on July 11th.

The committee members realized that the resignation of their leading public figure and speaker would mean the end of the party. Hitler announced he would rejoin on the condition that he would replace Drexler as party chairman (!!), and that the party headquarters would remain in Munich.

The Executive Committee capitulated, and on July 26th, 1921, Adolf Hitler re-joined the NSDAP as member #3,680. Three days later, on July 29th, at a special party congress, he succeeded Drexler as party chairman by a practically unanimous vote (533 to 1).

By the same vote, the Executive Committee was dissolved for good. Consequently, Hitler was granted nearly absolute powers as the party’s sole leader. He would hold the post for the remainder of his life.

Hitler soon bestowed on himself the title Führer (“leader”) of NSDAP and after a series of sharp internal conflicts it was accepted that the party would be governed by the Führerprinzip (“leader principle”). Under this principle, the NSDAP became a highly centralized organization that functioned strictly from the top down, with Adolf Hitler (Der Führer) at the top as the party’s absolute leader.

Shortly after he became the absolute ruler of NSDAP, Adolf Hitler severed all ties between his party and the Thule Society. It was understandable as (1) his colossal ego made it impossible for him to take even the advice – let alone orders – from anyone; and (2) the Transfiguration was most likely very painful.

Still it turned out to be not just dumb, but ultimately a suicidal decision because from now on there was no one in his life to protect him from his own mistakes… and colossal blunders. Blunders that ultimately cost him his war, his state, his party, his civilization – and his very life.


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