In Mein Kampf, Hitler makes a biographical account of his life and also describes plans for German-allied countries to rule Europe, along a racist worldview of white supremacy with "Aryans" as the "master race" at the top and Jews at the bottom: Germany would re-arm and join Britain and Italy as allies to defeat France and Eastern Europe, eventually overthrowing the Soviet Union to conquer the so-called "twin evils" of Communism and Judaism, giving Germany Lebensraum ("living-space") to the east.
Mein Kampf in In the Presence of Mine EnemiesEdit
Mein Kampf was in many ways the spine of Germany's global empire, as the country emerged victorious from both the Second World War and the Third World War, establishing the largest land empire the world had ever seen. However, Mein Kampf also planted the seed which would eventually prove to be the Reich's downfall.
In the First Edition of the work, Adolf Hitler had written of the virtues of the Nazi Party electing its leaders democratically. As time went on and Germany achieved its empire, Hitler and the Nazi leadership adopted the notion of führerprinzip and quietly removed notions of democracy from the subsequent editions of Mein Kampf. By 2010, most of those references had been forgotten.
However, when Führer Kurt Haldweim died, various entities in Germany's empire saw an opportunity to push for greater autonomy, harkening back to the First Edition. Leading the way was the British Union of Fascists, which elected Charlie Lynton by popular vote.
In Germany proper, the newly appointed Führer, Heinz Buckliger, also referenced the First Edition to slowly institute reforms in the Reich. When the SS launched a putsch to oust Buckliger, the German people rose up to stop it. Buckliger prevailed, and reforms began in earnest in Germany and its territories.
Mein Kampf in The War That Came EarlyEdit
Mein Kampf was a house hold staple inside Germany when Czechoslovakia was invaded by Germany in 1938. Samuel Goldman had read the book, and realised that Hitler's anti-Semitic views were nothing more than plagiarism of historical urban legends. However, he kept those views to himself, as he seriously doubted that any German would believe a Jew.