This week Chancellor Adolf Hitler faced his first Fuhrer's Questions as leader of the Coalition with Benito Mussolini's Fascist party. It was formed when the Nazis failed to get an outright majority on the Night of the Long Knives. Both parties had come together to provide Europe with some stability in a hung Reichstag.
The Coalition also published its government programme under the title: 'Mein Kampf'. It shows that both the Nazis and the Fascists have compromised on key policies although both agree that there will have to be big cuts made to Europe's population.
The Fascists have agreed to drop their opposition to replacing Italy's military deterrent - a white flag. The Nazis have promised a referendum on the Versailles Treaty but Mr Hitler wouldn't budge his flagship policy: a cap on immigration. The Fascist pledge to have Europe's Parliaments 100% unelected by 1939 is to realised and they have agreed to abstain over the Nazi (forceful) bail-out for Poland. The Fascist goal of making the trains run on time has, however, been kicked into the long grass.
Meanwhile the opposition is under pressure to hold a leadership contest in time for June 1940 as acting leader, Neville Chamberlain is not seen as effective.
There are still some signs of dissent within the coalition. The Nazi right, led by Josef Goebbles expressed some dissatisfaction with the arrangement, saying:
"We should have won outright but I think people still see us as a nasty party."