After 70 years of the ban, Germany prints “Main Kampf”. She must?

Annotated edition will be released in January. Is it in the public interest?

Mein Kampf, or My Struggle, the book of the hatred of Adolf Hitler, which paved the way to the Holocaust, is allowed to be printed for the first time in Germany since the end of the Second World War already this month.
Is this a good idea? Or very bad?
For me personally, this is not even controversial, this is just a nightmare. After the victory of the Allied nations over the German Nazi Party in 1945, Mein Kampf was promptly banned in Germany. But on January 1, 70 years have passed since the death of the author. Under the Bavarian law, this means that it is now possible to enter the world, in the public domain, the ban lifted.
And today, after the expiration of the copyright on the horizon, the Germans are discussing the possibilities and consequences of allowing the book to be published.
But! In 2012, the government approved funding to support the publication of Mein Kampf with academic annotation by 2016, to be able to work with a clearer historical context.
After huge resentment, the decision was canceled the following year.
In 2014, the state replayed again, announcing its support for an academic publication, but without financial support.
Technically, from January 1, anyone can publish Mein Kampf in Germany. But the annotated edition, published by the Institute of Germany in modern history in Munich (IHP), will contain thousands of annotations, divided into two volumes. It will sell for about $ 65.
For the Germans, however, the book is still a symbol of the destructive past, and the publication is controversial.
In the 21st century, is Mein Kampf a cautionary tale against extremism? Or a dangerous source of racist ideology?
Quite recently, a YouGov poll showed that opinion almost perfectly split: 51 percent of Germans do not want the publication of this book. Some librarians consider it too dangerous for public consumption.
“This is Pandora’s box. No one knows what’s going on inside the reader’s mind,” said Knobloh, adding, “Of course, it’s in the interests of right-wing militants and Islamists to spread these ideas.”
Yes, the manifesto has long been easy to get, even in Germany.Hitler's incoherent work is printed and sold almost everywhere except in a few countries, such as Austria and the Netherlands - where, therefore, the expiration of copyright in Germany will not automatically lift the ban.
Where it is available, the book consistently realizes itself. In 2003 alone, about 20,000 copies sold per year in English.
Low-cost paperbacks are at the beginning of the bestseller lists in Turkey and India in the last decade, and the sale of e-books to publications (which are not controlled by curious neighbors) reached record highs in 2014.
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What do you think Mein Kampf is an educational resource or a poisonous Curse? The book will help shape the national identity of the Germans or other, extremist-minded peoples?
Why now, at the beginning of the century, the interest in this hymn of hatred so greatly increased?
Is it worth it to the Germans - yes, namely the Germans to publish it?
It’s a nightmare for me that she’s still moving in the shadow of the grave of her author, a former bloody dictator.

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