On the other hand, propaganda was another important change. Hitler’s speeches were reported in 120 daily or weekly Nazi newspapers, read by hundreds of thousands of Germans across the country. They also used the most up-to-date technology, including radio, film, and gramophone records. Hitler used airplanes to fly from venue to venue, meaning he could speak in up to 5 cities a day. They used propaganda to create a clear image for the party; an image of strength. They created an image of strength. They created scapegoats who they blamed for Germany’s problems. These included Jews, Communists, and leaders of the Weimer republic, especially the social democrats who had signed the Armistice and Treaty of Versailles.
In conclusion, party finances allowed Hitler to expand the SA, which in turn, gave the party a sense of strength and discipline, which attracted more people. Propaganda allowed more people to keep updated with Hitler’s speeches, and it attracted more people due to the technology, and showed them a superior. Overall, propaganda was the most important change that took place within the Nazi party in the years 1924-1929 because it allowed hundreds of thousands of people to hear Hitler’s speeches.