Really, so everything the Catholics said during the Middle Ages is still accepted history? China is still seen as the center of the civilized world? The Aztecs are still thought of as uncivilized cannibals that were only tamed when the benevolent and holy Spaniards came?
I think your OP displays a romanticized view of life in the Third Reich but the main point, that for whatever reason the German population remained loyal for the most part while ours may not have, is I think valid. Your next long post though...I'm not really sure what it has to do with loyalty, it seems to me to be more of a general critique of the history of America.
I'm not sure about ridiculous, I think many of the European powers at that time thought a Civil War in the United States was inevitable, they may have thought that the lack of a strong central authority was ridiculous.
The sad fact of American expansion is that two cultures with very different ideas regarding society and land ownership were in conflict and one of those was far superior militarily. Right, wrong, whatever...what happened was the only thing that could have happened.
What stolen territory did Germany attempt to win back? Danzig and the area to the south...part of the Saar which had switched back and forth between French and "German" ownership for centuries? That's about it. The Sudetenland had never been part of Germany, Austria had never been part of Germany, Warsaw and the surrounding regions had never been part of Germany. Germany made no attempt whatsoever to recover colonial lands which they were forced to cede after WWI...lands in Africa and the Pacific and former autonomous interests in China. WW2 wasn't about recovering stolen German territory.
The monroe doctrine served its purpose and prevented an invasion of early america from europe but interference in german foreign policy during the 30.s by the usa and england is considered by historians as a rightful duty by freedom loving people.
The Monroe Doctrine didn't do anything, it was just a piece of paper and America at that time wasn't capable of enforcing it. The only reason it's perceived by some to have succeeded was due to the actions of the British Navy, not anything America did. The British decided to enforce the "Monroe Doctrine" because they wanted the newly independent nations, and their markets, to remain open to Britain and Britain thought that Spanish involvement in that area would jeopardize that. Notice that no one stopped the French from invading Mexico in the 1860's..a clear violation of the Monroe Doctrine.
What does this have to do with a comparison of loyalty between the Third Reich and Americans? Surely you are not suggesting that citizens of the Third Reich exercised their loyalty by defending the rights of minorities?
Depends on why the states were no longer American. There is a difference between "stolen" and "ceded by the loser as part of war reparations". Let's not forget that Germany declared war on America, not the other way around.
I think that if there's any single lesson to be learned from WW2 it's that one shouldn't blindly support their nation. Take for example a German born in 1880. That man would have seen three very different versions of Germany by 1945, which one should he support?