Among all the factors that led to Hitler's rise in power, some were more crucial than others. The Social Democrats and the Center Party failing to form a coalition, the depression, and the passing of the Enabling Act were of the more critical ones.
The depression in the early 1930s helped Hitler's rise to power, because during a time when people were in need, he was able to promise them things like food and shelter,
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for the next four years and nobody could do anything about it.
In conclusion, the factors that accounted the most for Hitler's rise were the depression, the Social Democrats and the Center Party failing to form a coalition, and the Enabling Act being passed in 1933. The passing of the Enabling Act was certainly the most critical of three, because it gave Hitler a temporary dictatorial power that he took full advantage and never looked back.