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Fascism and the Future, Part Three: Weimar America

Public Policy
The discussion on fascism that’s taken up the last two weekly essays here on The Archdruid Report, and will finish up in this week’s post, has gone in directions that will very likely have surprised and dismayed many of my readers.  Some of you, in fact, may even be jumping up and down by this point shouting, “Okay, but what about fascism? We’ve heard more than enough about Depression-era European dictators in funny uniforms, and that’s all very well and good, but what about real fascism, the kind we have in America today?”
If this is what’s going through your head just now, dear reader, you’re in interesting company.  It’s a curious detail that in the last years of the Weimar Republic, a large number of avant-garde intellectuals and cultural figures were convinced that they already lived in a fascist country. They pointed, as many Americans point today, to the blatant influence of big business on the political process, to civil rights violations perpetrated by the administration in power or by state and local governments, and to the other abuses of power  common to any centralized political system, and they insisted that this amounted to fascism, since their concept of fascism—like the one standard in today’s America—assumed as a matter of course that fascism must by definition defend and support the economic and political status quo.
In point of fact, as Walter Laqueur showed in his capable survey Weimar: A Cultural History, denouncing the Weimar Republic as a fascist regime was quite the lively industry in Germany in the very late 1920s and early 1930s. Unfortunately for those who made this claim, history has a wicked sense of humor.  A good many of the people who liked to insist that Weimar Germany was a fascist state got to find out—in many cases, at the cost of their lives—that there really is a difference between a troubled, dysfunctional, and failing representative democracy and a totalitarian state, and that a movement that promises to overturn a broken status quo, and succeeds in doing so, is perfectly capable of making things much, much worse.
It’s entirely possible that we could end up on the receiving end of a similar dose of history’s gallows humor. To an embarrassing degree, after all, political thought in modern America has degenerated into the kind of reflexive venting of rage George Orwell parodied in 1984 in the Two Minutes Hate. Instead of pouring out their hatred at a cinematic image of marching Eurasian soldiers juxtaposed with the sniveling face of Goldstein, the traitorous leader of the Brotherhood, the inhabitants of our contemporary Oceania have their choice of options neatly stapled to the insides of their brains. For Democrats, the standard target until recently was an image of George W. Bush dressed up as Heinrich Himmler, lighting a bonfire using the Constitution as tinder and then tossing endangered species into the flames; for Republicans right now, it’s usually a picture of Barack Obama dressed up as Ho Chi Minh, having sex with their daughters and then walking off with their gun collections. Either way, the effect is the same.
I wish I were joking. I know people who, during Dubya’s presidency, were incapable of passing a picture of the man without screaming obscenities at it, and I know other people who have the identical kneejerk reaction these days to pictures of the White House’s current inmate.  I’ve commented here before how our political demonology stands in the way of any response to the converging crises of our time. The same sort of denunciatory frenzy was all the rage, in any sense of that word you care to choose, in Germany during the Weimar Republic—and its most important consequence was that it blinded far too many people to the difference between ordinary political dysfunction and the far grimmer realities that were waiting in the wings.
To explore the way that unfolded, let’s engage in a little thought experiment. Imagine, then, that sometime this spring, when you visit some outdoor public place, you encounter a half dozen young people dressed identically in bright green T-shirts, surplus black BDU trousers, and army-style boots.  They’re clean-cut, bright, and enthusiastic, and they want to interest you in a new political movement called the American Peoples Party. You’re not interested, and walk on by.
A couple of months later you run across another dozen or so of them, just as bright and clean and enthusiastic as the first bunch.  Now the movement is called the National Progressive American Peoples Party, NPAPP for short, and it’s got a twenty-five-point program focused on the troubled economy. You take a flyer, mostly because the young person who hands it to you is kind of cute. The twenty-five points don’t seem especially original, but they make more sense than what either Obama or the Republicans are offering. What’s more, the flyer says that the economy’s a mess and peak oil and climate change are real problem that aren’t going away, and this impresses you.
Over the months to come you see more and more of them, handing out flyers, going door to door to invite people to local caucus meetings, and doing all the other things that political parties used to do back when they were serious about grassroots organizing. A news website you follow shows a picture of the party’s chairman, a man named Fred Halliot;* he’s an earnest-looking guy in his thirties, an Army vet who did three tours in Afghanistan and earned a Silver Star for courage under fire. You glance at his face and then go look at something more interesting.
(*Yes, it’s an anagram. Work it out yourself.)
Meanwhile, the economy’s getting worse in the same slow uneven way it’s been doing for years. Two of your friends lose their jobs, and the price of gasoline spikes up to $5.69 a gallon, plunges, and finds a new stable point again well above $4. Obama insists that the recovery is already here and people just need to be patient and wait for prosperity to get to them. The Republicans insist that the only reason the economy hasn’t recovered yet is that the rich still have to pay taxes. The media are full of cheery stories about how the 2014 holiday season is going to be so big a hit that stores may run out of toys and electronic gewgaws to sell; there are record crowds on Black Friday, or that’s what the TV says, but nobody you know has the spare money to buy much this year. Not until midway through January 2015 does the media admit that the shopping season was a disaster and that two big-box chains have just gone broke.
Through all this, the new party keeps building momentum. As spring comes, Halliot begins a nationwide speaking tour. He travels in a school bus painted green and black, the NPAPP colors, and a Celtic tree-of-life symbol, the party’s new emblem.  The bus goes from town to town, and the crowds start to build. A handful of media pundits start talking about Halliot and the NPPAP, making wistful noises about how nice it is to see young idealists in politics again; a few others fling denunciations, though they don’t seem to have any clear sense what exactly they’re denouncing.  Both mainstream parties, as well as the Libertarians and the Greens, launch youth organizations with their own t-shirts and slogans, but their lack of anything approaching new ideas or credible responses to the economic mess make these efforts a waste of time.
The speaking tour ends in Washington DC with a huge rally, and things get out of hand. Exactly what happened is hard to tell afterwards, with wildly different stories coming from the feds, the mass media, the internet, and the NPAPP headquarters in St. Louis. The upshot, though, is that Halliot and two of his chief aides are arrested on federal conspiracy charges.  The trial is a media circus. Halliot gives an impassioned speech justifying his actions on the grounds that the nation and the world are in deep trouble, radical change is needed to keep things from getting much worse, and civil disobedience is justified for that reason.  He gets sentenced to four years in prison, and the other political parties breathe a huge collective sigh of relief, convinced that the NPAPP is a flash in the pan.
They’re wrong. The NPAPP weathers the crisis easily, and publicity from the trial gives Halliot and his party a major boost. Candidates from the new party enter races across the country in the 2016 elections, seizing much of the limelight from the frankly dreary presidential race between Hillary Clinton and Haley Barbour.  When the votes are counted, the new party has more than three hundred city and county positions, forty-three seats in state legislatures, and two seats in the House of Representatives. The major parties try every trick in the book to overturn the results of each race, and succeed mostly in making themselves look corrupt and scared.
Then Halliot gets released from prison, having served only nine months of his sentence.  (Word on the internet has it that the whole point of locking him up was to keep him out of the way during the election—but is that simply a NPAPP talking point?  Nobody’s sure.) It turns out that he put the time to good use, and has written a book, A Struggle for the Soul of America, which hits the bookstalls the same week President Barbour is inaugurated. You leaf through a copy at the public library; it’s not exactly a great work of literature, and it’s written in a folksy, rambling style you find irritating, but it’s full of the kind of political notions that Americans swap over beers and pizza: the kind, in other words, that no mainstream party will touch.
The book has an edge that wasn’t in NPAPP literature before Halliot’s prison term, though.  The government of the parties, he insists, must be replaced by a government of the people, guided by a new values consensus that goes beyond the broken politics of greed and special interests to do what has to be done to cope with the disintegrating economy, the challenge of peak oil, and the impacts of climate change. Time is short, he insists, and half measures aren’t enough to avoid catastrophe; a complete transformation of every aspect of American life, a Great Turning, is the only option left.  Edgy though his language and ideas have become, you note, he’s still the only person in national politics who takes the economic, energy, and climate crises seriously.
The next autumn, as if on cue, the economic troubles go into overdrive.  Petroleum prices spike again—you start commuting via public transit when the price of gasoline breaks $8 a gallon—and a big Wall Street investment bank that had huge derivative bets the other direction goes messily broke.  Attempts to get a bailout through Congress freeze up in a flurry of partisan bickering. Over the next two months, despite frantic efforts by the Barbour administration, the stock market plunges and the credit markets seize up.  Job losses snowball. Through the fall and winter, NPAPP people are everywhere, leafleting the crowds, staffing impromptu soup kitchens, marching in the streets. You would pay less attention, but by spring you’re out of a job, too.
The following years are a blur of grim headlines, hungry crowds at soup kitchens, and marching crowds in green and black. In the 2018 election,  there are rumors, never proved, of NPAPP squads keeping opposition voters away from the polls in critical districts.  One way or another, though, Halliot’s party seats six senators and 185 representatives in Congress, and takes control of the governments of a dozen states. The three-way split in the House makes it all but impossible to get anything done there, not that the Democrats or Republicans have any idea what to do, and the administration copies its last two predecessors by flailing and fumbling to no noticeable effect. One thing of importance does happen; to get NPAPP support to push a stopgap budget through the House in 2019, President Barbour is forced to grant a full federal pardon to Halliot, removing the last legal barrier to the latter’s presidential ambitions.
Fast forward to the 2020 elections, which are fought out bitterly in a flurry of marches, protests, beatings, riots, and charges and countercharges of vote fraud. When the dust has settled, it turns out that no party has a majority in the electoral college.  The election goes to the House, and since neither of the major parties is willing to vote for the other major party’s candidate, Halliot ends up winning by a whisker-thin majority on the forty-second ballot. He is inaugurated on a bitterly cold day, surrounded by NPAPP banners and greeted by marching files of party faithful in green and black.  He announces that he’s about to call a constitutional convention to replace the government of the parties with a government of the people, get the country back on its feet, and sweep away everything that stands in the way of the Great Turning that will lead America and the world to a bright new future. The crowd roars its approval.
Later that year, the crowds go wilder still when the old constitution is scrapped and the new one enacted. Those with old-fashioned ideas find some aspects of the new constitution objectionable, as it lacks such minor details as checks and balances, not to mention meaningful and enforceable guarantees of due process and civil rights.  The media doesn’t mention that, though, because the “new values consensus” is enforced by Party officials—the capital letter becomes standard usage very quickly—and those who criticized the new constitution too forcefully, well, let’s just say that nobody’s quite sure where they are now, and most people know better than to ask.
And you, dear reader? At what point along that trajectory would you have decided that for all its seeming promise, for all the youth and enthusiasm and earnestness that surround it, the National Socialist German Workers Party and the folksy, charismatic veteran who led it were likely to be worse—potentially much, much worse—than the weary, dreary, dysfunctional mess of a political system they were attempting to replace?  Or would you end up as part of the cheering crowds in that last scene?  You don’t have to tell me the answer, but in the silence of your own mind, take the time to think it through and face the question honestly.
What almost always gets forgotten about the fascist movements of Europe between the wars is just how much promise they seemed to hold, and how many people of good will saw them as the best hope of the future.  Their leaders were young—Hitler was 43 when he became chancellor of Germany, the same age as John F. Kennedy at his inauguration, and Mussolini was only 39 when he became prime minister of Italy—and most of the rank and file of both men’s followers were younger still. Hitler’s party, for example, had a huge success among German college students long before it had a mass following anywhere else. Both parties also drew to a very great extent on the avant-garde culture and popular ideas of their time. How many people even remember nowadays that before the Second World War, the swastika was seen as a pagan symbol of life, redolent of ancient roots and primal vitality, with much the same cultural ambience that the NPAPP’s Celtic tree-of-life emblem might have in America today?
The fascist movements of the 1920s and 1930s were thus closely attuned to the hopes and fears of the masses, far more so than either the mainstream parties or the established radical groups of their respective countries. Unlike the imagined “fascism” of modern radical rhetoric, they were an alternative to business as usual, an alternative that positioned itself squarely in the abandoned center of the political discourse of their eras.  In terms of that discourse, in the context of their own times and places, the talking points of the fascist parties weren’t anything like so extreme as they appear to most people nowadays—and we forget that at our deadly peril.
That’s the thing I tried to duplicate in the thought experiment above, by changing certain details of  German national socialism so I could give the National Progressive American Peoples Party a contemporary slant—one that that calls up the same reactions its earlier equivalent got in its own place and time. Antisemitism and overt militarism were socially acceptable in Germany between the wars; they aren’t socially acceptable in today’s United States, and so they won’t play a role in a neofascist movement of any importance in the American future. What will play such roles, of course, are the tropes and buzzwords that appeal to Americans today, and those may very well include the tropes and buzzwords that appeal most to you.
There’s a deeper issue I’ve tried to raise here, too.  It’s easy, comfortable, and (for the manufacturers and distributors of partisan pablum) highly profitable to approach every political conflict in the simplistic terms of good versus evil. The habit of seeing political strife in those terms becomes a reliable source of problems when the conflict in question is actually between the good and the perfect—that is, between a flawed but viable option that’s within reach, and a supposedly flawless one that isn’t. The hardest of all political choices, though, comes when the conflict lies between the bad and the much, much worse—as in the example just sketched out, between a crippled, dysfunctional, failing democratic system riddled with graft and abuses of power, on the one hand, and a shiny new tyranny on the other.

It may be that there are no easy answers to that conundrum. Unless Americans can find some way to step back from the obsessive partisan hatreds that bedevil our political life, though, it’s probably a safe bet that there will be no answers at all—not, quite possibly, until the long and ugly list of the world’s totalitarian regimes gets another entry, complete with the usual complement of prison camps and mass graves. As long as the word “fascism” retains its current status as a meaningless snarl word that’s normally flung at the status quo, certainly, that last possibility seems far more likely than any of the alternatives.

The Archdruid Report by John Michael Greer

15 Comments on "Fascism and the Future, Part Three: Weimar America"

  1. paulo1 on Thu, 27th Feb 2014 3:17 pm 

    Have not yet read the original essay this week and was pleasantly surprised to see it here. Excellent.

    re: “never proved, of NPAPP squads keeping opposition voters away from the polls in critical districts.”

    I don’t have much good to say about cell phones and Ipads, etc., and quite frankly believe they are dumbing down the population and wasting lives. However, their role in reporting what goes on in protest and other events, (no, this isn’t about Anthony Weiner filming his weiner), suggests that secretly keeping people away from voting would not remain secret for long. There are no real secrets when the cameras are out recording and filming. I hope.


  2. J-Gav on Thu, 27th Feb 2014 3:28 pm 

    Whether it’s to be what Sheldon Wolin has termed “Inverted Totalitarianism” or some other form of authoritarian rule in conformity with ‘American exceptionalism,’ it seems clear we’re already on the way to something along those lines. Trying to pin it down by calling it some sort of “_ism” won’t change the basic reality much though.

  3. PrestonSturges on Thu, 27th Feb 2014 4:07 pm 

    That was good, but Fascism specifically features religion, religion, and more religion. Fascism always panders heavily to rural Christians and attacks intellectuals. Even Hitler spent a decade pandering to and absorbing religious parties. He seized power via passage of the Enabling Acts by cutting a deal with the Catholic “Center Party” and imprisoning the Social Democrats. His first act was to smash the trade unions, and a couple days later he dispatched the head of the Center Party to Rome to negotiate a treaty with the Vatican.

    Fascism is always obsessed with nostalgia, xenophobia, fertility, marriage, religion, anti-intellectualism, censorship, and attacks on the “liberal press” (yes Hitler said that.

    If a movement is atheist and driving towards an impossible crackpot future (rather than the past) it’s more towards the communist end of the spectrum.

  4. PrestonSturges on Thu, 27th Feb 2014 4:11 pm 

    A couple other themes of the Nazis was saving the nation from “envy” and “class struggle.”

    Both of these are themes of the GOP. Romney used the “envy” line quite a bit, and it’s still in use. They say “class warfare” instead of “class struggle.”

  5. PrestonSturges on Thu, 27th Feb 2014 4:15 pm 

    If you listen to this 1963 Twilight Zone episode “He’s Alive” featuring Dennis Hopper as a young American fascist who contact Hitler’s ghost, you’ll hear what could be any AM talk radio show.

    Hey where’s Arthur, our resident Holocaust denier?

  6. PrestonSturges on Thu, 27th Feb 2014 4:15 pm 

    “He’s Alive”

  7. bobinget on Thu, 27th Feb 2014 4:16 pm 

    JMG ignores what remains of the American’ Left’ in his
    otherwise unlikely scenario. The fact that ninety percent of Republicans think President Obama, a center right politician, is a Socialist or Muslim proves most could not identify tenants of National Socialism or ANY sort of socialism if their lives depended on it.

    When Tea Partiers dress up effigies of Obama in Hitler outfits we begin to understand, most Americans haven’t a clue. If Tea Baggers were to take the time to study Fascism he or she might embrace the movement. So what? Think about it. Have you ever asked yourself
    why a poor American under-class embraces, indeed
    votes for policies that are long term detrimental to
    their health and happiness? How does “the one percent” control over one third of the electorate?
    I can think of one single word: FEAR. Do you really believe ‘the one percent’ ever concerned themselves
    over school integration? Payer in schools? Abortion?
    Universal Health Care? Same sex marriage? The wealthy are highly portable. When a rich girl needs an abortion a first class ticket or private jet is there for her.
    When a person has 24 hour security in place, it doesn’t matter if Joe Sixshooter feels a crying need for the latest automatic weaponry, “just keep these assholes distant from my family”.

    Everyone, rich, poor, Democrat or Republican has a gay cousin. The wealthy know this all too well but are they going to blow the chance to rile insecure white males to divide our poorly educated?

    JMG totally missed social media here in his fictitious
    ‘back to a 20th Century ideology’ .
    Growing up with two government controlled radio stations in my city. (FCC could fine anyone if they used words as harsh as ‘damn’) . World views were limited.

    Jon Stewart, Stephen Colbert, The Onion and a legion of late night comics go to bed wishing for a ‘Halliot”
    to come along. When times are uncertain folks look for simple answers to extremely complicated problems.
    Pointing out hypocrisy, making a person laugh at the same time may not explain complicated issues but it certainly goes a ways to lessen stress.

    There are no gerrymandered districts on Facebook, Twitter or Instagram. “On the internet, no one knows you are a dog”. (New Yorker)

  8. PrestonSturges on Thu, 27th Feb 2014 4:39 pm 

    >JMG totally missed social media here
    >in his fictitious ‘back to a 20th
    >Century ideology’ .

    …..There is in our future a TV or Internet populism, in which the emotional response of a selected group of citizens can be represented and accepted as the Voice of the People…we no longer need the Piazza Venezia in Rome or the Nuremberg Stadium.

    – Umberto Eco on the future of Fascist propaganda (1995)

  9. meld on Thu, 27th Feb 2014 5:39 pm 

    @ prestonsturges – I think you missed the green religion point he was trying to make. He made it quite clear with the tree of life and the fact that halliot is clearly a believer in peak oil and climate change. The essay points out to those of us green folk who think they are on the side of “good” that we too can become the fascists we so glibly mock . Excellent essay and if you haven’t read the previous two then get to it.

  10. bobinget on Thu, 27th Feb 2014 6:41 pm 

    And you believe Halliot is sincere? I believe the use of benign, even formally democratic symbolism has been used by extremists time after time. What for instance is so awful about using a hammer and sickle representing both factory and farm workers? If a person had no previous exposure they may well understand that symbolism at once, accepting it as uniting.

    Most of these would be dictators are nuts, I mean really crazy. Lucky for us, in these times insanity
    becomes evident quickly enough when inevitable
    conflit or criticism is heaped on our future leader.
    If someone is in fact sincere about our really big problems he or she will give our public muscle cramps reaching too quickly for the remote.

    TV Viewers on the Right watch FOX. What passes for Left in this nation, and I don’t mean sincere environmentalists who have only recently been given a
    pejorative ‘left tagging’ by industry in order to diminish
    credibility, watch unfunny, party line, MSNBC. I’ll bet there is little crossover. Ever wonder why only CNN is on at airports?

    On ‘late night’ however folks know they are not gonna be preached at or lied to without their knowledge.
    Millions of twenty and thirty somethings watch late night hoping to see some politician or celebrity get
    made fun of.

    If nothing else, religious, racial, sexual minority, hatred has been bad for business. Without that trio, Fascism doesn’t stand a chance.

  11. DC on Thu, 27th Feb 2014 7:54 pm 

    I usually like the Arch-druids pieces, but this wall of text isnt his best work-by a long shot. Sometimes, he tends to overthink things. He decries the casual use of the word ‘fascist’ in everyday language-thats fair enough. But we have a nice two-word term for that already. Goodwins law. Fascism properly understood, is the outcome of the fusion of state-and monopolistic corporate cartels. Thats it. And he does have to worry about ‘when’ that will happen, because it already has. I also find it odd, that someone as clear thinking as JMG is, thinks that the ‘obsessive partisan hatreds’ in amerika are somehow natural. When if fact, they are part and parcel of the manufactured kabuki theatre that is used to distract amerikans from the truth. Conflict sells-something the uS corporate elite understand very well. And meaningless conflicts over trivial bits of social policy the govt should even be involved in the first place, is a wonderful divide and divide strategy. Plus it has the added bonus of providing a nandy justification for maintaining the status-quo.Blocking even the most tepid of reforms. These things have little to do with ‘fascism’ per se. Any political ideology can use use manufactured conflict to hide and maintain who really holds power.

    Its pretty clear he realizes mass-popular movements wont really fix any of our current problems. Mainly because mass ‘popular’ centralized ‘democracies’ -ARE the problem. So why not just come out say the only real ‘solution’ is to break up the corporations(by force if necessary-and it will be)and mass ‘democratic’ bureaucracies? The current fascist regime in the US is basically bullet proof at the ballot box. It does not matter who sits in the fraudulent ‘congress’, or the so-called ‘white house’. Fascism means, simply means corporations call the shots-regardless of who sits in the big chair.

  12. PapaSmurf on Thu, 27th Feb 2014 8:45 pm 


    “President Obama, a center right politician”

    Seriously? His US Senate voting record was the most liberal during his time there. I don’t think anyone could seriously describe him as center right.

  13. Beery on Fri, 28th Feb 2014 10:48 am 

    The Arch Druid always goes way off track when he starts discussing history and politics: subjects on which he has a very poor grasp.

    I think he should stick to subjects he knows something about.

  14. Davy, Hermann, MO on Fri, 28th Feb 2014 11:24 am 

    @DC, You are as bad as your criticism of JMG style by your incessant anti-American rants. If you would include the rest of the world body which is no better I could better stomach your North Korean style rants. Balance dictates when discussing the world politics and economics or any subject for that matter.

    Fascism is no longer a valid descriptions of countries in the world. You may decry fascist behavior but no significant country is strictly fascist today that I know of. This type of political economic arrangement does not fit into current global realities. The world is now a multi polar political world. The US is no longer a dominant country. It is a significant player and will remain so. The US is being relativized by the confluence of global economic realities of a world in the predicament of limits of growth. There has been an extreme change in the global realities since 2000. The US may still be a superpower with its military but the military has hit diminishing returns and will shrink. Being in a multi polar world large military are a negative wealth sink per power generated. Better to have a smaller military that is used surgically and in conjunction with an alliance of the willing. Economically the world body has become complex and integrated. There are nodes of critical infrastructure in the global economy. No national state has a self-sufficient financial system or economy. All countries have a comparative advantage and producer/consumer bent. The global community through finance and the collusion of politicians, industry, and the business community in the trend towards wealth transfer from the poor to the rich is an accelerating trend. Growth is now possible by cannibalization of the bottom by the top globally. This is nothing new and typifies the state of being in the top of the cycle in a brittle state. This current brittle state is ready to break to a lower equilibrium which will in no way be able to support the rich economic and social fabric that has developed. Your fascist descriptions fits certain behaviors in this nexus of the rich, political, and business elites but the definition of this new situation would have to be called a global hyper-fascism for lack of a better description. Capitalism is dead. The new economic reality is a social and political controlled and planned economy from this new class. We are getting close to a break point both because of this new global leadership structure and the various ecosystem tipping points. All this is in a situation of a complex integrated global economic system in population overshoot. This situation is a predicament facing diminishing returns to a global society unable to mitigate severe global problems and instabilities. Problems are now global. This is further made unstable by the fact of comparative advantage of production, just in time inventory, and long distance distribution has created a local support system dependent on the global. When the global fails so does the local.

  15. PrestonSturges on Sat, 1st Mar 2014 3:10 am 

    You notice that he talks about “Weimar America.” The Weimar Republic was not the Nazis, it was the parliamentary elected government that Hitler overthrew.

    I think this goes right over the heads of most goobers that throw around the word “Fascism.

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