Heinrich Aloysius Maria Elisabeth Brüning (pronounced [ˈhaɪnʁɪç ˈbʁyːnɪŋ] ⓘ; 26 November 1885 – 30 March 1970) was a German Centre Party politician and academic, who served as the chancellor of Germany during the Weimar Republic from 1930 to 1932.
Heinrich Brüning (born Nov. 26, 1885, Münster, Ger.—died March 30, 1970, Norwich, Vt., U.S.) conservative German statesman who was chancellor and foreign minister shortly before Adolf Hitler came to power (1930–32).
Chancellor Heinrich Brüning wanted to pass a budget, but after facing parliamentary deadlock, he resorted to the use of the president’s emergency powers under Article 48 to put his program into effect by decree (July 16, 1930).
Scholars have long debated whether Heinrich Brüning, head of the German government from to , was the “last democratic. 1930 1932. chancellor” of the Weimar Republic or the trail-blazer of the Nazi dictatorship. His memoirs (published in ) damaged his reputa-. 1970.
What did Heinrich Brüning do as chancellor in the Weimar Republic? Chancellor Heinrich Brüning wanted to pass a budget, but after facing parliamentary deadlock, he resorted to the use of the president’s emergency powers under Article 48 to put his program into effect by decree (July 16, 1930).
Heinrich Aloysius Maria Elisabeth Brüning (26 November 1885 in Münster – 30 March 1970 in Norwich, Vermont) was a German politician during the Weimar Republic. Between 1930 and 1932 he was the Chancellor of Germany. Brüning opposed Nazism and stayed during the Nazi period in the United States, where he taught political science, after the ...
Political instability forced President Hindenburg to invoke his emergency powers (Article 48), which he used to appoint Heinrich Brüning of the Catholic Centre Party as chancellor. For the next two years, until May 30, 1932, Brüning governed without a parliamentary majority, deriving his authority from the powers residing in the office of ...