- All Debates
- Popular Debates
- Active Debates
- New Debates
- Open Challenge Debates
- My Challenge Debates
- Accepted Challenges
- Debate Communities
- Argument Waterfall
- New People
- People by Points
Your profile reflects your reputation, it will build itself as you create new debates, write arguments and form new relationships.
Oh neat. So which capitalist slave owner did you whore yourself out to to make any money?
Or do you want to now claim you were lying when you said you couldn't get a job without a bank account?
47 and retired doing anything...or? 40 and jobless and pennyless? Trust me. I'm good. 😉
You already said you had no job and couldn't get a job because why? You can't get a bank account due to no money! And all you do is sit at home all day whining about having no money because of capitalism. L is for loser dude. You're 40 dude! No job at 40! Ahahahaha!🤣🤣🤣
Germany represented 8.98% of the world's economy in 1969 (highest point), falling to 4.74% in 2012 (lowest point). It accounted for 5.5% of the world's economy in 1820, 6.5% in 1870, and 8.8% in 1913
Numbers from 1969 and 1913 tell us nothing about the gdp of Germany during Hitler's reign, especially considering that the first world war crippled Germany economically and didn't end until 1918.
The Treaty of Versailles (signed in 1919) and the 1921 London Schedule of Payments required Germany to pay 132 billion gold marks (US$33 billion) in reparations to cover civilian damage caused during the war. This figure was divided into three categories of bonds: A, B, and C. Of these, Germany was required to pay towards 'A' and 'B' bonds totaling 50 billion marks (US$12.5 billion) unconditionally. The payment of the remaining 'C' bonds was interest free and contingent on the Weimar Republic's ability to pay, as was to be assessed by an Allied committee.
Due to the lack of reparation payments by Germany, France occupied the Ruhr in 1923 to enforce payments, causing an international crisis that resulted in the implementation of the Dawes Plan in 1924. This plan outlined a new payment method and raised international loans to help Germany to meet its reparation commitments. Despite this, by 1928 Germany called for a new payment plan, resulting in the Young Plan that established the German reparation requirements at 112 billion marks (US$26.3 billion) and created a schedule of payments that would see Germany complete payments by 1988. With the collapse of the German economy in 1931, reparations were suspended for a year and in 1932 during the Lausanne Conference they were cancelled altogether. Between 1919 and 1932, Germany paid less than 21 billion marks in reparations.
I am probably a good person but I haven't taken the time to fill out my profile, so you'll never know!