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‘German Villains and Austrian Victims’

  • Robert Leeson
Chapter
Part of the Archival Insights into the Evolution of Economics book series (AIEE)

Abstract

In 1939, ‘von’ Hayek sought to persuade the BBC to employ him for propaganda broadcasts instead of the then-employed ‘Viennese Jew’ with a ‘very unpleasant’ Jewish accent. He also proposed the establishment of a Propaganda Commission—it was ‘important, in view of the prejudices existing not only in Germany, not to have a person of Jewish race or descent on the commission.’ After Hitler’s defeat, Hayek became a leading Cold War propagandist. After his 1974 Nobel Prize, Hayek made a series of nuanced and misleading ‘confessions’ about the deflation that he and Mises had promoted and which had facilitated Hitler’s rise to power. The truth-content of these ‘confessions’ appears to resemble the truth-content of the Mises-inspired mythology that Germans were the ‘villains’ and Austrians the ‘victims’ and that Nazism had not originated in Austria (where the evidence suggests it had been promoted by Hayek’s family).

References

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Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of EconomicsStanford UniversityStanfordUSA
  2. 2.Notre Dame Australia UniversityFremantleAustralia

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