In his new book, The First World War: The Untold Story, journalist and historian Paul Dolan examines the rise of the pro-Nazi Nazi party in Germany and how it influenced the development of the modern state.

In doing so, he looks at the role played by Hitler’s regime in the early stages of the conflict, as well as the legacy of the war in terms of the global conflict.

Dolan, who has worked for more than 30 years covering the history of the Cold War, argues that Nazi ideology had a powerful influence on the early 20th century and that its impact on world politics was as profound as the end of World War II.

He writes that, despite the Nazi party’s claims to be anti-fascist, they were actually deeply pro-Western, “in their own way.”

The book begins with the rise to power of Adolf Hitler in the fall of 1933.

Following the fall, the Nazis were able to establish their rule of the Third Reich and the political system it produced.

But this was not a temporary victory.

In the aftermath of World Wars I and II, the war was a deeply political conflict.

In 1945, Hitler began his campaign of “Final Solution” and was eventually succeeded by his arch-rival, the Communist Party.

The Third Reich was not the only enemy in the post-war world, however.

The war had also seen the rise in popularity of nationalism.

It was the rise, in the wake of World of 1914-1918, of the National Socialist Party, a far-right political party that was led by Adolf Hitler.

The party’s leader, Heinrich Himmler, had been the military commander of the Wehrmacht in the war, and had been imprisoned for war crimes.

Himmler was a proponent of the “final solution” for Germany’s problems, which included a war against the Soviet Union.

This strategy had helped to spark the outbreak of the Second World War, and it was in this context that Himmlers regime had the backing of the US government.

But the rise and rise of Nazism meant that Hommers policies were seen as a direct threat to the international order.

Dolfan, who also writes a blog for the Guardian newspaper, argues this perception was part of the reason that the Nazis had so little support in the US after the war.

Hitler, in turn, was able to win support by promising the US, for instance, that the US would be the only superpower willing to take on the Nazis.

The US did not support this stance, which would have seen it play a key role in the global confrontation.

Dornan writes that the rise was also a major factor in the formation of the New World Order, the world order that emerged after the Second Battle of Britain in 1917, which saw the creation of the United Nations.

Dolan writes that this was because of the Nazi threat, but also because the US had a vested interest in keeping the conflict in the West and the “first world war” alive.

The war was also the catalyst for the rise towards a new world order in the 1920s, which Dolfan describes as a “brief period of American-led global hegemony” after World War I. It began with the establishment of the Bretton Woods system in 1944 and, more recently, the US and the European Union, which helped to form the European Economic Community (EEC).

The US supported both the EEC and the EU and helped to maintain their control of European markets and economic policies.

In terms of global affairs, Dolfais book focuses on the war as a crucial moment in shaping the global economy.

He argues that the economic effects of the second world war, which began in 1914 and saw the destruction of the economies of Europe, were immediate.

By 1945, Germany had become a “financial superpower” and the US was the world’s largest creditor.

As a result, the global economic system was shaped around the idea that there could be no peace without peace.

This led to the creation and adoption of the IMF, the World Bank and the World Trade Organisation, which were all designed to promote global trade and economic prosperity.

The US, in particular, became a key player in these developments, Dornan argues.

The United States was not just the major power of the 20th Century, but its economic interests were intimately linked to the economic system that was being created.

Dominguez says that the political and ideological context of the first world war had profound effects on the rest of the world, particularly in the United States, where the idea of the one-world order was being pushed through.

Dolas book examines the ways in which the US developed its position on international politics and the economy.

While the US sought to establish a world order based on its own political interests, the economic and social structures that underpinned this order were being shaped by international developments.Doles book