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Industry and ideology : IG Farben in the Nazi era

Author: Peter Hayes
Publisher: Cambridge, UK ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2000.
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : New ed., 2nd edView all editions and formats
Summary:
"Drawing upon prodigious research, much of it in German corporate and government archives, Peter Hayes argues that the IG Farben chemicals combine, the largest corporation in Nazi Germany, proved consistently unable to influence national policy outside the narrow sphere of the firm's expertise. Indeed, as Hayes shows, the most infamous aspects of Nazi policy - the Third Reich's armaments and autarky drives during  Read more...
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Genre/Form: History
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Peter Hayes
ISBN: 0521781108 9780521781107 052178638X 9780521786386
OCLC Number: 1077829189
Description: xxxviii, 411 p. : ill.
Contents: Pt. I. The nascent concern, 1860-1933 --
1. Origins and organization --
2. The search for stability --
Pt. II. The national revival, 1933-1936 --
3. Revolution and reflation --
4. From Schacht to Goring --
Pt. III. The nervous years, 1936-1939 --
5. Autarky and atomization --
Pt. IV. The Nazi empire, 1938-1944 --
6. Greater Germany --
7. The New Order --
Pt. V. The nature of war, 1939-1945 --
8. Commerce and complicity --
App. A. Manufacturing plants and mines of IG Farben, 1929 --
App. B. Organization of IG Farben, 1931 --
App. C. Initial structure of the Four Year Plan, 1936 --
App. D. Militarization of IG Farben's investments --
App. E. Organization of IG Farben, 1938-1945 --
App. F. Organization of Berlin, NW7, 1937 --
App. G. Holdings of DAG, Bratislava, showing the transfers following the Anschluss --
App. H. Locations of plants of SWW and DAG, Bratislava --
App. I. Reich's plan for Norwegian light-metals development, June 1941.
Responsibility: Peter Hayes.

Abstract:

"Drawing upon prodigious research, much of it in German corporate and government archives, Peter Hayes argues that the IG Farben chemicals combine, the largest corporation in Nazi Germany, proved consistently unable to influence national policy outside the narrow sphere of the firm's expertise. Indeed, as Hayes shows, the most infamous aspects of Nazi policy - the Third Reich's armaments and autarky drives during the 1930s, Germany's advance toward war, the pillaging of Europe, the exploitation of slave and conscript labor, and the persecution of the Jews - occurred despite IG Farben's advocacy of alternative courses of action. Nonetheless, Farben grew rich under the Nazi regime and was directly involved in some of its greatest crimes."--BOOK JACKET.

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