And actual control over companies was limited. From the Wiki article again:
The rhetoric of the Nazi regime stated that German private companies would be protected and privileged as long as they supported the economic goals of the government - mainly by participating in government contracts for military production - but that they could face severe penalties if they wen ...[text shortened]... s goals, and freedom of contract was generally respected even in projects important for the war.
"And actual control over companies was limited."
"The Nazi party came to power in Germany in 1933, and all German aviation
development was shifted away from long-range civil aircraft types. Hugo Junkers
himself was forced to transfer all his patents to the Nazis, who doubted that Junkers
(a socialist pacifist) would comply with their plans. Shortly after, his holdings were
expropriated and he was placed under house arrest. The company that had pioneered
commercial aviation development for at least a decade was relegated to relatively
small one- and two-engined military design competitions issued by the
Reichsluftfahrtministerium (RLM) the "Reich Aviation Ministry"."
In contrast, Willy Messerschmitt enjoyed a close relationship with the Nazis,
which helped explain his favored status despite his considerable record of
design failures (Me 210, Me 209, Me 309).
The Third Reich had a capitalist economy, but there was more state control or coercion
than No1Marauder apparently believes.