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  1. The Free Democratic Party (German: Freie Demokratische Partei; FDP, German pronunciation: [ɛfdeːˈpeː] ) is a liberal political party in Germany. The FDP was founded in 1948 by members of former liberal political parties which existed in Germany before World War II, namely the German Democratic Party and the German People's Party.

  2. The Free Democratic Party or Freie Demokratische Partei, short FDP (from 1968 to 2001 F.D.P.) is a political party in Germany. The party advocates for a more free market economy . Although they agree to some aspects of the German welfare state , they want to see a reduction in government spending and a movement to privatization .

    • FDP
    • Thomas-Dehler-Haus, Reinhardtstraße 14, 10117 Berlin
  3. Die Freie Demokratische Partei (Kurzbezeichnung: FDP, von 1968 bis 2001 F.D.P.; [5] Eigenbezeichnung: Freie Demokraten, bis 2015 Die Liberalen) [6] ist eine liberale Partei in Deutschland, die im politischen Spektrum im Bereich Mitte [7] bis Mitte-rechts [8] eingeordnet wird.

    • Weimar Republic
    • Development After The Nazi Seizure of Power
    • DDP Politicians After World War II
    • Noted Members of The DDP and DSTP
    • Pictures
    • See Also
    • Further Reading

    Emergence of the DDP

    On 16 November 1918, one week after the November Revolution that brought down the monarchy after Germany’s defeat in World War I, an appeal for the founding of a new democratic party, written by the editor-in-chief of the Berliner Tageblatt Theodor Wolff and signed by 60 well-known people, appeared in the morning edition of the paper under the headline ‘The Great Democratic Party’. An almost identical statement was published at the same time by the Vossische Zeitung (Voss’s Newspaper). Four d...

    Decline during the 1920s

    In 1920 the DDP had already lost votes, in large measure to the German People's Party, German National People’s Party, and to parties focused on single issues. This was due to disagreements within the DDP over how to deal with the Versailles Peace Treaty, of which some deputies approved. The loss of votes was accompanied by a simultaneous loss of members, finances and journalistic support. Important newspapers such as the Vossische Zeitung and the Frankfurter Zeitung held views that were clos...

    Renaming to the German State Party

    In July 1930 the DDP united with the People’s National Reich Association (VNR) to form the German State Party, initially for the upcoming Reichstag elections. This brought fierce conflicts within the party, as the VNR was the political arm of Artur Mahraun's conservative and anti-Semitic Young German Order. After the merger many members of the left wing, including Ludwig Quiddeand Hellmut von Gerlach, left the party and in 1930 founded the Radical Democratic Party, which was largely unsuccess...

    Self-dissolution in 1933

    Since the mandates of the DStP’s Reichstag deputies had been won by means of nominations from the Social Democratic Party, they expired in July 1933 based on a provision of the Gleichschaltung Law of 31 March 1933. The self-dissolution of the DStP, forced by the National Socialists, took place on 28 June 1933. The law against the formation of new parties enacted on 14 July codified the existence of a single party in the Nazi state, the NSDAP, and any activity on behalf of other parties was ma...

    Resistance to National Socialism

    Individual members of the DStP participated in the resistance to National Socialism. The only left-liberal resistance group, the Robinsohn-Strassmann group, consisted mainly of former DDP/DStP members. A middle-class resistance circle with about sixty members was the Sperr Circle in Bavaria. It consisted of the diplomat Franz Sperras well as the former Weimar Reich ministers and DDP members Otto Geßler and Eduard Hamm. Many former members of the DDP and Radical Democratic Party also found the...

    After World War II former members of the DDP were instrumental in founding both the West German Free Democratic Party (FDP) – for example Theodor Heuss, Thomas Dehler and Reinhold Maier – and the East German Liberal Democratic Party (LDPD) – including Wilhelm Külz, Eugen Schiffer and Waldemar Koch – while others such as Ernst Lemmer, Ferdinand Frie...

    Feminist and DDP co-founder Helene Lange
    Funeral celebration for Walther Rathenau, the murdered DDP minister of foreign affairs, 1922
    Psychologist Willy Hellpach, DDP candidate for Reich Presidency in 1925
    DDP Ministers Wilhelm Külz (left, Interior) and Otto Gessler(Defense), 1926

    Frye, Bruce B. (1963). "The German Democratic Party 1918–1930". Political Research Quarterly. 16 (1): 167–179. doi:10.1177/106591296301600112. S2CID 154947747.

  4. The Free Democratic Party (GDR) (German: Freie Demokratische Partei, DDR) was an opposition political party in East Germany. The appeal for its formation was made on 25 November 1989 in Berlin by those East German liberals who doubted the ability of the former block party Liberal Democratic Party of Germany to reform itself.

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