Modern Germany; her political and economic problems, her foreign and domestic policy, her ambitions, and the causes of her success.
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Germany -- Economic conditions.
Germany -- Economic policy.
Germany -- Foreign relations -- 1871-
Germany -- Politics and government -- William II, 1888-1918.
viii, 583 p. 22 cm.
"Part of the contents of this book has appeared in the form of articles in the Nineteenth century and after, the Contemporary review, the Fortnightly review, and the National review."--Pref.
First edition, 1905, issued under the author's former name O. Eltzbacher.
Bibliography: p. 553-555.
Introduction: The functions of the state in England and in Germany.--The fundamental principles of Germany's foreign policy.--The expansion of Germany and the problem of Austria-Hungary.--The expansion of Germany and the Netherlands.--The expansion of Germany and the Russian problem.--Germany's world policy and her attitude towards Anglo-Saxon countries.--The relations between Germany and France.--Germany and France in Morocco.--The army and navy of Germany.--The German navy league and the navy.--The German navy and operations oversea.--The German emperor as a political factor.--The Social democratic party.--The triumph of imperialism over Social democracy.--The lessons of the German election of 1907.--Education and mis-education in Germany.--The rural industries of Germany.--Waterways and canals.--The railways and the railway policy of Germany.--The shipbuilding and shipping industries of Germany.--The chemical industries.--The fiscal policy of Germany and its result.--Analytical index.
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