…I do not see that one can blame the majority of [blank] who, in [blank], believed that the [blank] was the work of [blank]. What one can blame them for, and what shows their
terrible collective weakness of character clearly for the first time
during the [blank], is that this settled the matter. With sheepish
submissiveness the [blank] people accepted that, as a result of the [blank], each one of them lost what little personal freedom and dignity
was guaranteed by the constitution; as though it followed as a
necessary consequence. If [blank] had burned down the [blank],
it was perfectly in order that the government took "decisive measures"!
Any ideas? Hint: it was written in 1939, describing events of 1933. See here for the answer.