By Ernst L. Presseisen
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A. Six (Berlin: Junker und Dünnhaupt Verlag, 1940), VI, p. 75. s Survey, 1933, op. , p. 509. 9 Loc. cit. 1o International Military Tribunal for the Far East, Analysis of Documentary THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS LOSES TWO MEMBERS 33 The Germany to which Matsuoka addressed these words had a month previously undergone a change of government that was unlike that event in everything but name. The Weimar Republic may have died a legal death, but it was certainly a most lawless one. In its stead there arose a Ieviathan which was to prove a scourge for Western civilization.
Nor can an analysis of Japan's economic ills be attempted here. But it remains irrefutable that by the early 1930's a large section of the Japanese population - the peasantry- was experiencing great hardship and privation. It was from this dass in particular that the Army drew its manpower and junior officers. The dissatisfaction felt in Army circles with the economic system of the country was thus based on personally known grievances. When the economic depression deepened, and the Army believed the govemment incapable of coping further with the situation, the military took matters in their own hands.
Berlin, Im Januar 1934. "35 The German Foreign Office too, as was its habit, gave the new envoy no specific instructions. But when seeing the War Minister, General von Blomberg, Dirksen gathered from a hint that it was Hitler's intention to establish closer relations with Japan. " 37 In a centralized state like the Third Reich, the temperature of German friendship for any country naturally rose if directions were given to foster this relationship. A wave of sympathy was then created and duly deepened by all the machinery of party and propaganda.