The doctrines and policies of the Nazis or the National Social German Workers party, which ruled Germany under Adolf Hitler from 1933-1945. These doctrines and policies included racist nationalism, expansionism, and state control of the economy. (from Columbia Encyclopedia, 6th ed. and American Heritage College Dictionary, 3d ed.)
A massive slaughter, especially the systematic mass extermination of European Jews in Nazi concentration camps prior to and during World War II.
Facilities in which WARFARE or political prisoners are confined.
The attempt to improve the PHENOTYPES of future generations of the human population by fostering the reproduction of those with favorable phenotypes and GENOTYPES and hampering or preventing BREEDING by those with "undesirable" phenotypes and genotypes. The concept is largely discredited. (McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 6th ed)
Criminal acts committed during, or in connection with, war, e.g., maltreatment of prisoners, willful killing of civilians, etc.
The units based on political theory and chosen by countries under which their governmental power is organized and administered to their citizens.
Global conflict involving countries of Europe, Africa, Asia, and North America that occurred between 1939 and 1945.
The component of the personality associated with ethics, standards, and self-criticism - the "conscience". It is derived mainly from identification with parents and parent substitutes.
The philosophical view that conceptions of truth and moral values are not absolute but are relative to the persons or groups holding them. (from American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 4th ed)
The process by which a person or group of persons comes to be regarded or treated as lacking in human qualities.
Time period from 1901 through 2000 of the common era.
The comparative study of social organization in animals including humans, especially with regard to its genetic basis and evolutionary history. (Merriam-Webster's Collegiate Dictionary, 10th ed)
The act or practice of killing or allowing death from natural causes, for reasons of mercy, i.e., in order to release a person from incurable disease, intolerable suffering, or undignified death. (from Beauchamp and Walters, Contemporary Issues in Bioethics, 5th ed)
The separation or resolution of the psyche into its constituent elements. The term has two separate meanings: 1. a procedure devised by Sigmund Freud, for investigating mental processes by means of free association, dream interpretation and interpretation of resistance and transference manifestations; and 2. a theory of psychology developed by Freud from his clinical experience with hysterical patients. (From Campbell, Psychiatric Dictionary, 1996).
Reproductive sterilization without the consent of the patient.
Violation of laws, regulations, or professional standards.
The moral and ethical bases of the protection of animals from cruelty and abuse. The rights are extended to domestic animals, laboratory animals, and wild animals.
The deliberate attempt to influence attitudes and beliefs for furthering one's cause or damaging an opponent's cause.
Association with or participation in an act that is, or is perceived to be, criminal or immoral. One is complicitous when one promotes or unduly benefits from practices or institutions that are morally or legally suspect.
The aggregate of various economic, political, and social policies by which an imperial power maintains or extends its control over other areas or peoples. It includes the practice of or belief in acquiring and retaining colonies. The emphasis is less on its identity as an ideological political system than on its designation in a period of history. (Webster, 3d ed; from Dr. J. Cassedy, NLM History of Medicine Division)
Human experimentation that is not intended to benefit the subjects on whom it is performed. Phase I drug studies (CLINICAL TRIALS, PHASE I AS TOPIC) and research involving healthy volunteers are examples of nontherapeutic human experimentation.
The writing of history; the principles, theory, and history of historical writing; the product of historical writing. (Webster, 3d ed)
Conceptual system developed by Freud and his followers in which unconscious motivations are considered to shape normal and abnormal personality development and behavior.
The state or condition of being a human individual accorded moral and/or legal rights. Criteria to be used to determine this status are subject to debate, and range from the requirement of simply being a human organism to such requirements as that the individual be self-aware and capable of rational thought and moral agency.
The use of humans as investigational subjects.
The killing of one person by another.
Time period from 1801 through 1900 of the common era.
A love or pursuit of wisdom. A search for the underlying causes and principles of reality. (Webster, 3d ed)
An ethnic group with historical ties to the land of ISRAEL and the religion of JUDAISM.
A branch of biology dealing with the structure of organisms.
Works containing information articles on subjects in every field of knowledge, usually arranged in alphabetical order, or a similar work limited to a special field or subject. (From The ALA Glossary of Library and Information Science, 1983)
The state of not being engaged in a gainful occupation.
Significant decline in economic activity spread across the economy, lasting more than a few months, normally visible in real gross domestic product, real income, employment, industrial production, and wholesale-retail sales. (National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc,, accessed 4/23/2009)
Materials, frequently computer applications, that combine some or all of text, sound, graphics, animation, and video into integrated packages. (Thesaurus of ERIC Descriptors, 1994)
Recording of visual and sometimes sound signals on magnetic tape.
The storing or preserving of video signals for television to be played back later via a transmitter or receiver. Recordings may be made on magnetic tape or discs (VIDEODISC RECORDING).
Theoretical construct used in applied mathematics to analyze certain situations in which there is an interplay between parties that may have similar, opposed, or mixed interests. In a typical game, decision-making "players," who each have their own goals, try to gain advantage over the other parties by anticipating each other's decisions; the game is finally resolved as a consequence of the players' decisions.
An international agreement of the World Medical Association which offers guidelines for conducting experiments using human subjects. It was adopted in 1962 and revised by the 18th World Medical Assembly at Helsinki, Finland in 1964. Subsequent revisions were made in 1975, 1983, 1989, and 1996. (From Encyclopedia of Bioethics, rev ed, 1995)
Systematic statements of principles or rules of appropriate professional conduct, usually established by professional societies.
Voluntary authorization, by a patient or research subject, with full comprehension of the risks involved, for diagnostic or investigative procedures, and for medical and surgical treatment.
Hostile conflict between organized groups of people.
A political and economic system characterized by individual rights, by private or corporate ownership of capital goods, and by prices, production, and the distribution of goods that are determined mainly by competition in a free market. (From Merriam-Webster's Collegiate Dictionary, 10th ed)
Exploitation through misrepresentation of the facts or concealment of the purposes of the exploiter.
A branch of law that defines criminal offenses, regulates the apprehension, charging and trial of suspected persons, and fixes the penalties and modes of treatment applicable to convicted offenders.
Control of drug and narcotic use by international agreement, or by institutional systems for handling prescribed drugs. This includes regulations concerned with the manufacturing, dispensing, approval (DRUG APPROVAL), and marketing of drugs.
Persons who have committed a crime or have been convicted of a crime.
Conservatives were convinced that he was a ferocious Nazi, and ferocious Nazis were convinced he was an unreconstructed ... He supported the occupation of Poland and its handling by the Nazi regime and the use of Poles as slave workers to achieve ... "Nazi postcards". German propaganda archive. Archived from the original on 10 July 2018. Retrieved 23 June 2018. Of the monthly ... "Nina von Stauffenberg, 92, Widow of Rebel Nazi Officer, Is Dead". New York Times. 5 April 2006. Retrieved 23 June 2018. Quoted ...
Kastner, Branded a Nazi Collaborator, Succumbs to an Assassin's Bullets," March 18, 1957. "U.S. Urges Israel Use Restraint In ... But Judge Moshe Silberg disagreed on historical and moral grounds: We can sum up with these three facts: That the Nazis didn't ... He was assassinated in 1957 after an Israeli court accused him of having collaborated with the Nazis. Kasztner was one of the ... In all, "there was a total of seven interventions by Kasztner on behalf of Nazi war criminals. Three testimonies were on behalf ...
Leiser, Erwin (1975). Nazi Cinema. Macmillan. p. 49. ISBN 978-0-02-570230-1. Grunberger, Richard (1971). The 12-Year Reich: A ... Erwin Leiser calls it a propagandistic demonstration of the Führerprinzip of Nazi Germany. Matthias Clausen (Emil Jannings) is ... Social History of Nazi Germany 1933-1945. Holt, Rinehart and Winston. p. 385. ISBN 978-0-03-076435-6. Greene, Graham (1 July ...
Grunberger, Richard (1971). The 12-Year Reich: A Social History of Nazi Germany, 1933-1945. New York: Da Capo. ISBN 978-0-306- ... 80660-5. Leiser, Erwin (1974). Nazi Cinema. New York: Macmillan / London: Secker & Warburg. ISBN 978-0-02-012400-9. The Crew of ...
"Nazi Germany". Chris Bishop (2002). The Encyclopedia of Weapons of World War II. Sterling Publishing Company, Inc ... Originally known as the MP 43 (Machine Pistol) for Nazi political reasons, it was renamed the "Sturmgewehr 44" after its ... The variety in nomenclatures resulted from the complicated bureaucracy in Nazi Germany. Developed from the Mkb 42(H) "machine ... used post-war in French Indochina Nazi Germany West Germany East Germany Hungary Italian Resistance (captured) Soviet partisans ...
... s usually frame World War II as a conflict between "good" and "evil" as represented by the Allied forces and Nazi ... Leiser, Erwin (1974). Nazi Cinema. Macmillan. pp. 122-129. ISBN 0-02-570230-0. High, Peter B (2003). The Imperial Screen: ... Michael Powell and Clark agreed on a story about survivors of a U-boat crew, imbued with brutal Nazi ideology, travelling ... In Germany, the army high command brought out Sieg im Westen ("Victory in the West", 1941). Other Nazi propaganda films had ...
It is now clear to me that Himmler sought to sow suspicion among the Allies as a preparation for his much desired Nazi-Western ... If the SS would allow the Allies to supply food, clothes and medicine to the Jews in concentration camps, the Nazis would be ... Eichmann proposed that Brand broker a deal between the SS and the United States or Britain, in which the Nazis would exchange ... "Allied Rift Called Aim of '44 Nazi Ransom Plan". The New York Times, 21 May 1964. Bauer 1994, p. 197; Löb 2009, p. 250. State ...
NOVA "Nazi Prison Escape" - Homepage to the NOVA TV episode "Nazi Prison Escape" Bibliographie par Frédéric Mortimore - Site is ... The Channel 4 material was edited to 60 minutes and shown in the US in 2001 as Nazi Prison Escape on the NOVA television series ... Nazi Prison Escape. PBS. January 2001. Retrieved 3 June 2011. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link) Manchester, Reading Room ... officieren achter prikkeldraad 1940-1945 "Colditz-The Legend". Yesterday TV, 12:00, 6 Dec 2010 "Escaping Colditz 5: June 1941 ...
The Nazi Holocaust. 2. Berlin: Walter de Gruyter. pp. 1168-1186. ISBN 978-3-11-096872-9. Tomasevich, Jozo (2001). War and ... The Sajmište concentration camp (pronounced [sâjmiːʃtɛ]) was a Nazi concentration and extermination camp during World War II. ... ISBN 978-0-80320-392-1. Byford, Jovan (2011), "The Collaborationist Administration and the Treatment of the Jews in Nazi- ... The Evolution of Nazi Jewish Policy, September 1939 - March 1942 (2nd ed.). Lincoln, Nebraska: University of Nebraska Press. ...
During World War II, his parents were arrested and deported to Nazi concentration camps in the Holocaust. His mother was killed ... Reprint in: Michael R. Marrus (ed.), The Nazi Holocaust; historical articles on the destruction of European Jews (Westport Ct. ... Patterns of Jewish Leadership in Nazi Europe 1933-1945. Proceedings of the Third Yad Vashem International Historical Conference ... Jews living in Belgium on the eve of the German invasion of May 1940 of whom at least 28,000 were deported and killed in Nazi ...
Nazi painting may be returned to Germany. The Daily Telegraph. January 6, 2007 Martin Gayford. Please May We Have Our Swastika ... "How is Nazi-looted art returned". The Economist. Letter from Rosenberg to the Reich Commissioner for the East ... Nazi Looted Art. The U.S. National Archives and Records Administration. The Holocaust Records Preservation Project, Part 2. ... During World War II, the Nazis set up special departments "for a limited time for the seizure and securing of objects of ...
On 9 April 1940, Nazi Germany invaded and occupied Norway as a part of the Second World War. Gjems-Onstad became aware of the ... Gjems-Onstad came to believe that the recent mass immigration to Norway was a greater threat than the Nazi invasion of Norway, ... Gjems-Onstad joined the Norwegian resistance movement after Nazi Germany invaded Norway in 1940. He was arrested in Sweden for ... Members of the group also tore down Nazi posters, sabotaged German vehicles, threw stink bombs into restaurants and cinemas, ...
The camp was later used to hold anti-fascist Serbs, Jews, Roma, captured Partisans, Chetniks and other opponents of Nazi ... ISBN 978-0-8223-0773-0. Shelach, Menachem (1989). Marrus, Michael Robert (ed.). The Nazi Holocaust. Part 6: The Victims of the ... The Banjica concentration camp (German: KZ Banjica, Serbian: Бањички логор, romanized: Banjički logor) was a Nazi German ... 186 were transferred to the main Nazi concentration for Serbian Jews at Sajmište, and 103 more were taken from the camp by the ...
Part 5: Public Opinion and Relations to the Jews in Nazi Europe. Volume 2. Walter de Gruyter. pp. 530-. ISBN 978-3-11-097043-2 ... ISBN 83-60464-01-4. Michael Robert Marrus (6 September 2011). The Nazi Holocaust. ... Patterns of Cooperation with the Nazi German Occupation Regime in Poland during World War II". Slavic Review. 64 (4): 711-746. ... Gunnar S. Paulsson (2002). Secret City: The Hidden Jews of Warsaw, 1940-1945. Yale University Press. p. 5. ISBN 978-0-300-09546 ...
On that notable occasion the Big Guns of the Nazi Party sally forth with their collection-boxes to do their bit. Stoddard ... It went on to grow rapidly, counting 3.7 million members in 1934 and becoming the second largest mass organisation in Nazi ... Shirer, William Lawrence (1990). The rise and fall of the Third Reich: A history of Nazi Germany. New York: Simon & Schuster. ... As part of the centralisation of Nazi Germany, posters urged people to donate, rather than give directly to beggars. The ...
On discovery of the escape, the Nazi guards held a twenty-hour roll call, from 6PM on July 6 to 2PM the next day, of 1311 ... During the ensuing investigation by the Nazis, it was found that Hejka had written a letter to his parents on behalf of him and ... Hejka spent a total of five years in Nazi prison camps. Hejka and his brothers survived the war. Shortly after, Hejka moved to ... ISBN 978-83-85047-87-2. Andrew Rawson (30 April 2015). Auschwitz: The Nazi Solution. Pen and Sword. pp. 11-. ISBN 978-1-4738- ...
Germany portal World War II portal Areas annexed by Nazi Germany Greater Germanic Reich, the domain which the Nazis tried to ... which in Nazi terminology meant the continent of Europe with the exception of the "Asiatic" Soviet Union. Nazi racial views ... outlined for the Nazi elite in the Generalplan Ost ("General Plan for the East"). Nazi party philosopher Alfred Rosenberg (who ... U.S. pro-Nazi movements such as the Friends of the New Germany and the German-American Bund played no role in Hitler's plans ...
Female guards in Nazi concentration camps "SS Female Overseers in Auschwitz". Recollections on the Holocaust. National ... "Margot Dreschel profile". Notorious Female SS Nazi Guards. Sadako Review. Archived from the original on 14 August 2012. ... "Auschwitz Concentration Camp". Female Nazi war criminals. Capital Punishment UK. Retrieved 10 August 2012. Margot Drexler (1908 ... was a prison guard at Nazi concentration camps during World War II. Before her enlistment as an SS auxiliary, she worked at an ...
... which greatly exceeded that in other Nazi concentration camps and ghettos. The inmates were free from the usual rules of Nazi ... The work of the musicians was exploited by the Nazis in the two propaganda films made in the ghetto. Only the social elite ... The Danish government also pressured the Nazis to allow a visit, because of the Danish Jews who had been deported there in late ... Despite the fact that the DRK was led by SS doctors who were involved in Nazi human experimentation, the report by Walther ...
The Nazis took power in January 1933 and lost no time in transforming the country into a one-party dictatorship. That made ... She spent much of the time during the twelve Nazi years abroad or, later, in state detention. In 1945 she relocated to what now ... Both nevertheless survived Nazi imprisonment. Aside from this, details, including the dates of the marriages, are not disclosed ... Maria's younger brother Hans also left a significant footprint on history an am anti-Nazi activist. After successful conclusion ...
Nazi Germany created the Ministry of Public Enlightenment and Propaganda in March 1933, just after Nazis took power. The Nazi ... The Nazis. Alexandria: Time-Life Books. "Nazi Posters: 1933-1945". Retrieved February 9, 2013. Romani, Cinzia (1992 ... The Nazi party used posters, films, books and public speakers among other tactics. According to historian Zbyněk Zeman, ... Propaganda did not develop a negative connotation until it was used in Nazi propaganda for World War II. Even though Germany's ...
The Nazis considered most Slavs to be non-Aryan Untermenschen. The Nazi Party's chief racial theorist, Alfred Rosenberg, ... The Nazi party, which seized power in the 1933 German elections and maintained a dictatorship over much of Europe until the End ... In accordance with Nazi racial ideology, approximately six million Jews were killed in the Holocaust. 2.5 million ethnic Poles ... The racial ideology conceived by the Nazis graded humans on a scale of pure Aryan to non-Aryan, with the latter viewed as ...
... which the Nazis looted), he agreed to cooperate with the Nazis. Alekhine took part in chess tournaments in Munich, Salzburg, ... "Was Alekhine a Nazi?". Archived from the original on 11 May 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-20. Winter cites many original documents ... In August 1939, Alexei was murdered in Russia, probably due to his open support of the Nazis.[unreliable source] According to ... After World War II, Alekhine was not invited to chess tournaments outside the Iberian Peninsula, because of his alleged Nazi ...
She became the sister-in-law of Nazi dictator Adolf Hitler following his marriage to Eva on 29 April 1945, less than 40 hours ... ISBN 90-295-0768-3. Goeschel, Christian (2009). Suicide in Nazi Germany. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-953256-7 ... his employ only when he made preparations to emigrate to the United States in 1937 in the face of persecution of Jews in Nazi ... Beevor, Antony (2002). Berlin: The Downfall 1945. Viking-Penguin Books. ISBN 0-670-88695-5. Brouwers, Jeroen (1995). Adolf & ...
He joined the Nazi party in 1937 and the SS in 1942. In July 1942 he was posted to Auschwitz, where he initially served as a ... Czech, Danuta (1996). Auschwitz: Nazi Death Camp. Auschwitz-Birkenau State Museum. ISBN 9788385047568.. ... Zeitgeschichte, Institut für (2000-01-01). Standort- und Kommandanturbefehle des Konzentrationslagers Auschwitz 1940-1945 (in ...
Burrin, Philipe (2005). Nazi Anti-Semitism: From Prejudice to Holocaust. New York City: The New Press. p. 17. ISBN 1-56584-969- ... Under Nazi rule in 1943, the Vienna Burgtheater presented a notoriously extreme production of The Merchant of Venice with ... The 1619 edition has a subtitle of "With the Extreme Cruelty of Shylock the Jew ..." The Nazis used Shylock for their ... Productions of the play followed in Lübeck (1938), Berlin (1940), and elsewhere within Nazi-occupied territory. The depiction ...
... against the ruling Nazi Party.[ She and Senff had one child. About leaving Germany, in 1990 Hempel said in correspondence with ... "The Nazi Penal System". Journal of Criminal Law and Criminology. 35. "Tilg - Ancestry". Retrieved 2021-04-26. ...
On the same day, French Morane fighters escorted four Nazi Ju52s near Nerab in eastern Syria. More Vichy-British aerial combat ... ISBN 1-84176-289-X. Thomas, David A (1972). Nazi Victory: Crete 1941. New York: Stein and Day. ISBN 0812815599. Warwick, Nigel ... In September 1939, the Iraqi Government broke off diplomatic relations with Nazi Germany. In March 1940, the nationalist and ... ISBN 1-86126-637-5. Saunders, Hilary Adrian St George; Richards, Denis (1953). The Royal Air Force 1939-1945. I. London: HMSO ...
Given the Nazis' diverse social engineering projects and its ethnic cleansing as well as its Germanization policies, countries ... Implemented by units of the SS, Wehrmacht and Order Police, Bandenbekämpfung as applied by the Nazi regime and directed by the ... ISBN 978-1-44385-422-1. Geyer, Michael; Edele, Mike (2009). "States of Exception: The Nazi-Soviet War as a System of Violence, ... Bartov, Omer (1991). Hitler's Army: Soldiers, Nazis, and War in the Third Reich. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press. ...
... was the intelligence agency of the SS and the Nazi Party in Nazi Germany. Originating in 1931, the organization was the first ... the average age of an SD member was approximately 2 years older than the average Nazi Party member. Much like the Nazi ... Victor Klemperer, one of the few Jews who survived the Nazi regime through his marriage to a German, claims that the real enemy ... Few were wild or extreme Nazi fanatics. In those respects they were 'ordinary men'. Yet in most other respects, they were an ...
Marek Jan Chodakiewicz (1978). Between Nazis and Soviets: Occupation Politics in Poland, 1939-1947. Lexington Books. ISBN 978-0 ... During World War II prisoners of war from the Nazi Stalag XX-B camp were assigned to cut ice blocks from the River Vistula. The ... In early 1945, in the Vistula-Oder Offensive, the Red Army crossed the Vistula and drove the German Wehrmacht back past the ... 1944-1945: Retreating WWII German forces destroyed many flood-prevention works in the area. After the war, Poland needed over ...
Taylor, Kim (2005). Chinese Medicine in Early Communist China, 1945-63: a Medicine of Revolution. Needham Research Institute ...
During the Second World War, Nazi Germany invaded France and in 1945 the Japanese ousted the French from Cambodia, with ... During the new year vacation in 1945, Sâr and several friends from his college theatre troupe went on a provincial tour in a ...
... or the soviet rule of Russia or the Fascist rule of Italy or the Nazi rule of Germany. They have systems suited to their genius ... a b c Li Narangoa, R. B. Cribb Imperial Japan and National Identities in Asia, 1895-1945, Published by Routledge, 2003 ...
Relieved from active military duties in November 1945. 16.. GA Dwight D. Eisenhower. 19 November 1945. 6 February 1948. ... 18 November 1945. Attained mandatory retirement age of 64 in 1944, but continued to serve as Chief of Staff. ...
7. Nazi Germany, 1933-1945.. *^ Leni Yahil (1991). The Holocaust: The Fate of European Jewry, 1932-1945. Oxford University ... The Final Solution or the Final Solution to the Jewish Question was a Nazi plan for the genocide of Jews during World War II. ... In his monograph, The Origins Of The Final Solution: The Evolution of Nazi Jewish Policy, September 1939 - March 1942, ... Browning i, Christopher (2007). The Origins of the Final Solution: The Evolution of Nazi Jewish Policy, September 1939 - March ...
They are all Nazi collaborators and terrorists. Which is very easy to prove, as every single one was "released" during Nazi ... See also Western Betrayal.) They certainly didn't wage their guerrilla warfare for the benefit of Nazi Germany, though. Many ... However, Soviet propaganda of the day found it very convenient to label them "lingering remnants of the Nazi army". Digwuren 14 ... did Nazi regime actually allow? None. (talk) 02:42, 18 October 2016 (UTC). "Roses Bloom Red"[edit]. There is a ...
When the Nazis occupy Denmark, he becomes active in the Danish resistance movement along with Dr. Louis Hansen. Personality: An ... Stein, who works in her husband's bank, from the Nazi Jew-hunt, her character changes into a brave woman of action that starts ... The character Herbert Schmidt may have been based on Berthold Brecht who actually did flee the Nazi regime and settled down in ... Baron von Rydtger often visits Ingeborg Skjern, since his Nazi-hating wife of German descent has suffered a nervous breakdown. ...
Connolly, Kate (19 January 2008). ""'Nazi' claim as Germans rebel over smoking ban," The Observer, 20 January 2008". The ... Proctor RN (Fall 1997). "The Nazi war on tobacco: ideology, evidence, and possible cancer consequences". Bulletin of the ... The first modern attempt at restricting smoking saw Nazi Germany banning smoking in every university, post office, military ... The Nazis conducted major anti-tobacco campaigns until the demise of their regime in 1945.[33] ...
Nazi Confessing Church. ... In 1945, however, Niebuhr charged that use of the atomic bomb ... "From a Christian Socialist to a Christian Realist: Reinhold Niebuhr and the Soviet Union, 1930-1945"[permanent dead link]. Ph.D ... Reinhold Niebuhr: Prophet from America (1945) 94 pages; full text online. *Diggins, John Patrick. Why Niebuhr Now? (2011). 152 ... Niebuhr's realism deepened after 1945 and led him to support American efforts to confront Soviet communism around the world. A ...
... was a Type VIIC U-boat built for Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine for service during World War II. ... Busch, Rainer; Röll, Hans-Joachim (1999). Deutsche U-Boot-Verluste von September 1939 bis Mai 1945 [German U-boat losses from ... German Warships 1815-1945. 2. Translated by Thomas, Keith; Magowan, Rachel. London: Conway Maritime Press. ISBN 0-85177-593-4. ... A History of the Mediterranean Air War 1940-1945: Volume Two: North African Desert February 1952 - March 1943. London: Grub ...
... following the government's acceptance of the United Kingdom's declaration of war on Nazi Germany. Australia later entered into ... An Australian light machine gun team in action during the Aitape-Wewak campaign, June 1945. ...
... which he compared to Nazi persecution of the Jews, and said: "In Cuba there are no Jews, but there are homosexuals".[68] ... He would draw on his war experiences for his great trilogy of novels, Les Chemins de la Liberté (The Roads to Freedom) (1945- ... In 1945, after the war ended, Sartre moved to an apartment on the rue Bonaparte which was where he was to produce most of his ... From 1931 until 1945, Sartre taught at various lycées of Le Havre (at the Lycée de Le Havre, the present-day Lycée François-Ier ...
Although Nazi broadcasters warned the 504th by radio that German submarines would never let the Cape Town Castle past the ... On 6 April 1945, A Company crossed the Rhine at 02:30 hours and immediately made contact with the enemy. Under heavy fire and ... At 10:00 hours on 3 May 1945, a jeep full of I Company men grew tired of waiting for a Russian element to link up with them, so ... The regiment was positioned on the right flank of the U.S. First Army, and on 28 January 1945 the 504th advanced through the ...
On the end of some of these buildings were Nazi ornamentations. The purely Nazi symbols were removed, but large cement eagles ... Money shortages in America, due to the Depression, plus soured relations with the Nazi regime (after 1933) further delayed the ... because Nazi building head Albert Speer had ordered embassies in the Tiergarten area vacated in preparation for the grand Nazi ... the rampage orchestrated by the Nazis against Jews in Germany). In 1939 American Embassy staff moved into the chancery on ...
Nazi propaganda movie[edit]. Main article: Kolberg (film). Paul Heyse's drama was exploited[71] in the Nazi propaganda movie ... The battle became a myth in Prussia and was later used by Nazi propaganda efforts. While prior to World War II the city ... See chapter Kolberg (Germany, 1945): As Historical Film and Historical Document by Peter Paret, in World War II, Film, and ... Wegweiser durch die Bestände bis zum Jahr 1945. Schriften des Bundesinstituts für Kultur und Geschichte der Deutschen im ...
Stern was unaware of the Nazis' intent to exterminate the Jews, and believed that Hitler wanted to make Germany judenrein ... In some cases former Nazis were given positions of authority in the camps, which they used to abuse the Jewish survivors.[36] ... All Jewish organizations, including the Zionists in Europe also played a major role in the Jewish resistance to the Nazis in ... So as not to harm the continuing war effort against Nazi Germany, Begin decided to hold off on attacking British military ...
During World War II, it accepted the wartime alliance with Stalin against Nazi Germany. As the Cold War emerged in 1946-1947, ... Debating the American Conservative Movement: 1945 to the Present (2009). *Farber, David. The Rise and Fall of Modern American ... David Hinshaw, A Man from Kansas: The Story of William Allen White (1945) p 108. ... Critchlow, Donald (2009). Debating the American Conservative Movement: 1945 to the Present. United States: Rowman & Littlefield ...
Nazi gestapo men forced their way into his home early one morning in 1939 and arrested his father for no stated reason. His ... It was originally the first Jewish Museum in Berlin, founded in 1933, but was closed in 1938 by the Nazi regime. Its exhibits ... At age thirteen, Blumenthal barely escaped Nazi Germany with his Jewish family in 1939, and was forced to spend World War II ... As a result of the Nazi party's Nuremberg Laws, which took effect in 1935, his family began to fear for their lives and ...
Shirer, William L. (1990), The Rise and Fall of the Third Reich: A History of Nazi Germany, Simon and Schuster, ISBN 0-671- ... Anthony McAuliffe was told of the Nazi demand that he surrender, he refused. [79] ... But the VI Corps AAR for January 1945 puts its total losses at 14,716 (773 killed, 4,838 wounded, 3,657 missing, and 5,448 ... Parker, Danny S. (1994), To Win the Winter Sky: The Air War over the Ardennes 1944-1945, Combined Books, ISBN 0-938289-35-7. ...
Compare the foreign partitioning powers in the nineteenth century, the Nazi occupation during World War II, the Soviet-imposed ... originating from Nazi German art repositories in Polish Recovered Territories in Kamenz, Karthaus, Liebenthal and Rohnstock ... U. z 1945, Nr 17, poz. 97 ze zmianami) oraz Dekretu z 8 marca 1946 r. o majątkach opuszczonych i poniemieckich (Dz. U. z 1946, ... invasion of Poland the building was damaged and after the Siege of Warsaw the collection was looted by the Gestapo led by Nazi ...
... a former Nazi general and a top intelligence official for West Germany, to evaluate his "suitability." The Gehlen Organization ... Following the end of the war, from 1945 to 1955, Pleasants contributed articles on European musical events to The New York ...
He visited Berlin in 1932 during the rise of the Nazi Party to attend Wolfgang Köhler's lectures on Gestalt Psychology,[2] ... He criticized members of the bureaucracy and Nazi-supporters in his works as fascism became more prevalent.[2] He was briefly ... Sherif went back to the U.S permanently in 1945.[2] Early career and marriage[edit]. In 1945, Sherif married Carolyn Wood, and ... 1945-1947[edit]. Upon returning to the United States in January 1945, he joined Princeton University as a Fellow of the U.S. ...
... ex-commander of Nazi Germany Peenemünde Army Research Center) and Wendell Moore. Bell developed and fielded the world's first ... 2,971 P-63's were built between 1943 and 1945, many delivered to the Soviet Union. Also, by that time, the Army Air Forces ... Bell Aircraft Georgia Division (Marietta) Collection, 1942-1945 from Kennesaw State University ... producing 668 of them by the time contract expired in the fall of 1945. Bell ranked 25th among United States corporations in ...
During World War II, the Nazis embarked on a systematic genocide of the Romani, a process known in Romani as the Porajmos.[178] ... The persecution of the Romanies reached a peak during World War II in the Porajmos, the genocide perpetrated by the Nazis ... The policy was extended in areas occupied by the Nazis during the war, and it was also applied by their allies, notably the ... In 1935, the Nuremberg laws stripped the Romani people living in Nazi Germany of their citizenship, after which they were ...
Hesse, Hans (2001). Persecution and Resistance of Jehovah's Witnesses During the Nazi Regime. Edition Temmen. p. 12. ISBN 3- ... Hesse, Hans (2001). Persecution and Resistance of Jehovah's Witnesses During the Nazi-Regime. Chicago: Edition Temmen c/o. pp. ... In 1933, there were approximately 20,000 Jehovah's Witnesses in Nazi Germany,[312] of whom about 10,000 were imprisoned. Of ... Jehovah's Witness prisoners were identified by purple triangle badges in Nazi concentration camps. ...
1934 - Nazi Germany passes the "Law for the Prevention of Genetically Diseased Offspring". ... 1945 - World War II: The German Luftwaffe launches Operation Bodenplatte, a massive, but failed attempt to knock out Allied air ... 1945 - World War II: In retaliation for the Malmedy massacre, U.S. troops kill 60 German POWs at Chenogne. ... 1887 - Wilhelm Canaris, German admiral (d. 1945). *1888 - John Garand, Canadian-American engineer, designed the M1 Garand rifle ...
... wrote in History Today an article on who voted for the Nazis, in which he said that the Nazis gained disproportionately more ... Richard (Dick) Geary, Who voted for the Nazis? (electoral history of the National Socialist German Workers' Party, in History ... Christopher J. Probst, in his book Demonizing the Jews: Luther and the Protestant Church in Nazi Germany (2012), shows that a ... Four hundred years after it was written, the Nazi Party displayed On the Jews and Their Lies during Nuremberg rallies, and the ...
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The Nazis themselves planned to make a "museum" of Judaism once the Final Solution was complete to house certain books that ... In 1933, Nazis burned works of Jewish authors, and other works considered "un-German", at the library of the Institut für ... In other cases, such as the Nazi book burnings, copies of the destroyed books survive, but the instance of book burning becomes ... Thousands of books smoulder in a huge bonfire as Germans give the Nazi salute during the wave of book-burnings that spread ...
Many prominent Nazis, Nazi followers, and members of the armed forces committed suicide during the last days of the war. Others ... "Suicides: Nazis go down to defeat in a wave of selbstmord". Life Magazine. 14 May 1945. Retrieved 10 April 2011. Buske, Norbert ... Secondly, many Nazis had been indoctrinated in unquestioning loyalty to the party and with it its cultural ideology of ... In the same way, the suicides of leading Nazis were meant to be seen as heroic sacrifices. In a radio speech on 28 February ...
The Kurelians expected ultimately to fight both Soviets and Nazis and to remain in Latvia as nationalist partisans if the ... Many Latvians resisted the occupation of Latvia by Nazi Germany. The Latvian resistance movement was divided between the pro- ... Latvian Resistance Against the Nazi Occupation. JULY 1941 TO MAY 8, 1945 Archived March 14, 2012, at the ... were sentenced to death by a Nazi military tribunal and shot in Liepāja on November 19. A Kurelian battalion commanded by Lt. ...
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  • In addition to high-ranking Nazi officials like Adolf Hitler, Joseph Goebbels, Heinrich Himmler, Philipp Bouhler and Martin Bormann, many others chose Selbstmord (German for "suicide", literally "Self-murder") rather than accept the defeat of Germany. (
  • Motivating factors included fear of reprisals and atrocities by the Allies and especially the Red Army, Nazi propaganda that glorified suicide as preferable to defeat, and despondence after the suicide of Adolf Hitler. (
  • When the US begins publicly opposing the German Nazi regime of Adolf Hitler, Coughlin turns on Roosevelt entirely, accusing him of advocating "international socialism or Sovietism," and praising Hitler and Italy's Benito Mussolini as "anti-Communist fighters. (
  • Adolf Hitler was a Nazi leader during WWII. (
  • An early member of the Nazi Party, Göring was among those wounded in Adolf Hitler 's failed Beer Hall Putsch in 1923. (
  • Stauffenberg was one of the leading members of the failed 20 July plot of 1944 to assassinate Adolf Hitler and remove the Nazi Party from power. (
  • Adolf Hitler was the leader of Nazi Germany from 1934 to 1945. (
  • Inhumanity and Cruelty in Night Adolf Hitler, the Nazi dictator of Germany, conducted a genocide known as the Holocaust during World War II that was intended to exterminate the Jewish population. (
  • Paul Joseph Goebbels ( 29 October 1897 - 1 May 1945 ) was Adolf Hitler 's Propaganda Minister in Nazi Germany . (
  • On 12 April 1945, members of the Hitler Youth distributed cyanide pills to audience members during the last concert of the Berlin Philharmonic. (
  • At the same time, it challenges and demystifies the many stereotypes surrounding Hitler and Nazi Germany. (
  • Soldiers march past a saluting Hitler in Triumph of the Will , Leni Riefenstahl's film of the 1934 Nazi party rally in Nuremberg. (
  • After being defeated by the Allies, Hitler committed suicide with Eva Braun, his wife, in Berlin on April 30, 1945. (
  • Den militære modstand mod Hitler og nazi-styret 1933 - 1945. (
  • Antisemitism was one of the pillars of the Nazi ideology, which, starting from the introduction of the so-called Nuremberg Laws by the Reichstag on 15 September 1935, became the state ideology of Germany, ruled by Hitler since 1933. (
  • Every time the allies advanced the line closer to Adolph Hitler, the Nazis moved the POWs farther away. (
  • In 1933, Nocht signed a letter of allegiance to Hitler and the Nazi regime. (
  • In the same year that Hitler attacked Poland, Nazi sterilization ground almost to a halt as a result of most people under the shadow of the program were already sterilized. (
  • It is written in history and will never be forgotten.Because Hitler was anti semitic and had a very high power over the Nazis, together they killed millions of people during the Holocaust. (
  • The date was May 1, 1945, and Hitler and Eva Braun had already taken their own lives as the Soviet war machine moved in on Berlin. (
  • During the final weeks of Nazi Germany and the war in Europe, many civilians, government officials and military personnel throughout Germany committed suicide. (
  • Suicides happened in three successive waves: The first phase began in early January 1945, when Soviet forces drove Germany back to its territories in East Prussia and Silesia. (
  • Many Latvians resisted the occupation of Latvia by Nazi Germany. (
  • [5] During the 1930s, Nazi Germany increased its military spending faster than any other state in peacetime, [6] and the military eventually came to represent the majority of the German economy in the 1940s. (
  • Nazi Germany maintained a supply of slave labour , composed of prisoners and concentration camp inmates, which was greatly expanded after the beginning of World War II . (
  • The former parts of Germany east of the Oder - Neisse were separated from 'Germany as a whole' by the Potsdam Agreement of 1945, and then annexed by Poland and the Soviet Union. (
  • Initially the Federal Republic of Germany claimed an exclusive mandate for all of Germany, considering itself to be the democratically reorganised continuation of the 1871-1945 German Reich . (
  • Written for the AQA A/AS Level History specifications for first teaching from 2015, this digital Cambridge Elevate edition covers the Democracy and Nazism: Germany, 1918-1945 Depth component. (
  • It also saw the rise and fall of Hitler's Nazi Germany and Mussolini's Fascist Italy. (
  • Conflict, communism and fascism includes a document study section on Nazi Germany 1933-1945. (
  • Document study: Nazi Germany. (
  • The Allies World War II offensive campaign gained strength as more countries declared war on Nazi Germany and Japan, and British and American aircraft firebombed the city of Dresden. (
  • In negotiations for the fate of Nazi Germany and Eastern Europe, Joseph Stalin had the advantage since most of that area was already in Soviet Union hands. (
  • The Allies gained power and delivered a devastating blow to Nazi Germany when they firebombed the city of Dresden. (
  • Nazi Germany examines the origins and development of Nazism, the establishment of the dictatorship and the impact on Germany's economy, society and culture of the regime's single-minded drive towards war and genocide. (
  • The Nazi version of Paragraph 175 remained on the books of the Federal Republic of Germany (West Germany) until the law was revised in 1969 to decriminalize homosexual relations between men over the age of 21. (
  • Nazi Germany: Confronting the Myths provides a concise and compelling introduction to the Third Reich. (
  • 5 Nazi Germany in the 1930s: A Popular Regime? (
  • They effectively policed the culture in Nazi Germany and ensured it met the ideas of Nazi beliefs. (
  • Our Slate Academy on fascism reaches Hitler's Nazi Germany. (
  • 12 January 1893 - 15 October 1946) was a German political and military leader as well as one of the most powerful figures in the Nazi Party (NSDAP) that ruled Germany from 1933 to 1945. (
  • Following the establishment of the Nazi state, Göring amassed power and political capital to become the second most powerful man in Germany. (
  • When the Weimar Republic collapsed in 1933, and the Nazi Party was elected, the flag of Germany was reverted to the red, white, and black design of former years. (
  • When the Nazi Party gained full control of Germany, they discontinued the use of the red, white and black flag in favor of the flag of the Nazi party, which featured a black swastika. (
  • This flag was used to represent Germany until the end of World War II, which saw a ban on all Nazi symbols, including the flag. (
  • This ban on Nazi symbolism continues in many countries to this day, including Germany, where it is most strictly enforced. (
  • National flag and naval jack of Germany (1933-1945). (
  • Sole national flag of Nazi Germany (1935-1945). (
  • Capitalists the world round saw NAZI germany as a bulwark against communism. (
  • From 1933 to 1945, Nazi Germany carried out a campaign to "cleanse" German society of individuals viewed as biological threats to the nation's "health. (
  • But in Germany, in the traumatic aftermath of World War I and the subsequent economic upheavals of the twenties, eugenic ideas found a more virulent expression when combined with the Nazi worldview that espoused both German racial superiority and militaristic ultranationalism. (
  • An exhibition catalogue providing an overview of the history of medicine in Weimar and Nazi Germany. (
  • He biographer, Leonard Gordon, said that Nazi Germany depressed him. (
  • Generally, however, I have found that this overlap will be but a smaller part of the politicide carried out by mortacracies, even for Nazi Germany. (
  • Its creator is probably Bernhard Nocht (1857-1945), director of the Hochschule für Tropenmedizin (Institute for Tropical Diseases) in Hamburg, Germany. (
  • Nazi Party gains power in Germany. (
  • Nazi Concentration Camps in Germany and Poland are discovered by Allied Troops. (
  • Beginning in 1940, Nazi Germany built several concentration camps and an extermination camp in the area of Auschwitz, which at the time was under German occupation. (
  • The legacy of the defeat of Nazi Germany was applied to legitimize the perpetuation of Soviet power at home and its imposition abroad, in particular in East Central Europe. (
  • Her televised address came at the end of national celebrations, curtailed due to the lockdown, marking 75 years to the day Britain and its Allies formally accepted Nazi Germany 's unconditional surrender, following almost six years of brutal warfare. (
  • Penig Germany 1945 stock video footage and royalty free HD video clips and photos. (
  • Penig concentration camp of the Nazis in Germany during World War II. (
  • In 1941, when Germany invaded the Soviet Union, Nazi death squads machine-gunned tens of thousands of Jews in the western regions of Soviet Russia. (
  • The parade on Moscow's Red Square commemorating the 76th anniversary of the Soviet Union's victory over Nazi Germany in World War Two featured over 12,000 troops and more than 190 pieces of military hardware, including intercontinental ballistic missile launchers, and a fly-past by nearly 80 military aircraft under cloudy skies. (
  • Victory Day is a Russian holiday that marks the surrender of Nazi Germany in 1945. (
  • The leaders are usually characterized the shop The Jews in Italy under Fascist and Nazi Rule, 1922 1945 of CPI( M) from a blue main suggestion to that of genotype of clinical and non-profit No. country. (
  • Essays by Others Your shop The Jews in Italy under Fascist and Nazi Rule, 1922 1945 contains translocated the preclinical country of months. (
  • Pada tahun 1940 syarat-syarat ini sebahagiannya diabaikan, walaupun kaum-kaum yang dianggap oleh pihak Nazi sebagai "binatang" seperti etnik Poland atau Yahudi kekal dikecualikan. (
  • From 1940 until 1945, Norway was occupied by Nazi forces. (
  • and coordinated the operation of the concentration and extermination camps (1941-1945). (
  • Shows how the spread of this idea, based on Social Darwinism, culminated in the Nazi T4 euthanasia program and the extermination camps. (
  • Before Checking for an shop The Jews in Italy under Fascist and Nazi Rule, 1922, be carry in Y there express no thoughts and any Internet could account at any irradiation without correspondence. (
  • Miranda Aldhouse-Green The Celtic Myths, A Guide to the Ancient Gods and Legends A limited free Nazi Crimes against Jews and to close and minimum official. (
  • Re Nazis and Jews: "[I]n emotional politics. (
  • Demonstrates the complicity of many German doctors in the Nazi campaign to remove Jews from professional practice and the willingness of the German medical establishment to collaborate in the regime's war crimes. (
  • Bonhoeffer took part in the German resistance to the Nazi regime and helped German Jews escape the country. (
  • Their (the WSWS's) explanation of the Nazi obsession with Jews goes something like this: The real hatred of the Nazis was towards the working class who had dared to make a revolution in 1918 that ended Germany's great patriotic war. (
  • The holocaust could have been committed in most european countries (illustrated with the eagerness with which many occupied countries' authorities handed over jews to the nazis), and pogroms were common in Russia until the end of the Civil War. (
  • The Nazis partied in front of the jews and taunted them on the regular. (
  • The Gypsies, most like the Jews, were moved by Nazis to unusual areas, and almost the entire race of Gypsies in Eastern Europe was wiped out. (
  • In Hitler's final public appearance in 1945, after others were attempting to take over leadership, he blamed the war on the Jews, and then ended his own life by shooting himself in the head. (
  • One of the lesser-known, though equally terrifying, figures of the Nazi Party was a man by the name of Odilo Globocnik, an Austrian Nazi who had a hand in coming up with the plans to exterminate the Jews of Europe. (
  • It took place from 1939 to 1945. (
  • He soon joined the Nazi Party and began working as a spy for the Germans.In 1939 he was arrested by the Czechs and was condemned to death. (
  • If you think that's a stretch, see "A Night At the Garden," documenting the 1939 night when 20,000 New Yorkers came to cheer Nazis on - chilling proof "most humans have dark passions inside us, waiting to be stirred up. (
  • 17. Anthology on armed Jewish resistance, 1939-1945. (
  • Between 1933 and 1945, an estimated 100,000 men were arrested for violating Nazi Germany's law against homosexuality, and of these, approximately 50,000 were sentenced to prison. (
  • Between 1933 and 1945, Nazi personnel arrested approximately 100,000 gay men. (
  • The Nazi government developed a partnership with leading German business interests, who supported the goals of the regime and its war effort in exchange for advantageous contracts, subsidies, and the suppression of the trade union movement. (
  • As the Allies swept through Europe to victory over the Nazi regime in early 1945, hundreds of thousands of concentration camp prisoners were liberated. (
  • Rauchway's flashbacks are particularly apt when you recall that Hoover was far from alone in soft-pedalling the Nazi regime in this country at that time. (
  • With the patina of legitimacy provided by "racial" science experts, the Nazi regime carried out a program of approximately 400,000 forced sterilizations and over 275,000 euthanasia deaths that found its most radical manifestation in the death of millions of "racial" enemies in the Holocaust. (
  • Before the war, the camps served mainly as prisons for political opponents of the Nazi regime. (
  • First, by 1945, Nazi propaganda had created fear among some sections of the population about the impending military invasion of their country by the Soviets or Western Allies. (
  • The Kurelians expected ultimately to fight both Soviets and Nazis and to remain in Latvia as nationalist partisans if the Germans withdrew, or even to hold a part of Latvia until help arrived from the Western Allies. (
  • The Holocaust was carried out by the Allies, not the Nazis! (
  • The primary purpose was to satisfy the labor requirements of the Nazi war machine by compelling foreign workers, in effect, to make war against their own countries and its allies. (
  • Captured in Austria by the Allies in a 4:00 AM raid on May 31, 1945, Globicnik chose to end his own life than face justice. (
  • We talk to Yale historian Timothy Snyder, author of Black Earth: The Holocaust as History and Warning , about the ideological underpinnings of the Nazis' particular brand of fascism. (
  • Trivializing the Holocaust comes from either ignorance at best or, at worst, a mendacious attempt to score political points in the culture war on the backs of six million Jewish victims and others who died at the hands of the Nazis. (
  • You took some photos from the holocaust and sugar coated them to make the nazis look innocent. (
  • Londonderry encounters a educational free Nazi Crimes. (
  • Hermann Goering, as Plenipotentiary General for the Four Year Plan, is also responsible for all the crimes involved in the Nazi slave labor program. (
  • The Soviet murder of the Polish officers in the Katyn Forest was denied and delinked from the Nazi mass murder of prominent Poles in the Palmiry Forest, even though both were synchronized crimes whose aim was to exterminate Poland's elite. (
  • Goering lived to see the end of the war and the Nuremberg trials, where figures of the Nazi party were to be held accountable for war crimes. (
  • On May 8th, 1945, Ferencz was a war crimes investigator helping to liberate Nazi prisoners. (
  • The individuals who conducted Nazi experiments during WWII were tried separately from other war criminals because of their professional status as physicians and the horrendous and unique nature of their crimes. (
  • The resistance culminated in "The Great Patriotic Fatherland War" (1941-1945). (
  • The memories of the exuberant welcome of the Nazis by Soviet citizens in the summer of 1941 and the massive participation of "the Soviet people" in the Nazi war effort against "the Soviet Fatherland" were buried. (
  • Oklahoma Senator George Norris (1861-1944), a progressive Republican who championed the causes of small farmers, persuaded President Franklin Roosevelt (1882-1945) to use the government-owned complex at Muscle Shoals as the headquarters for a new agency devoted to improving the environmental, economic, and social conditions of farmers in the valley. (
  • In March 1945, the British printed a German-language black propaganda postcard, supposedly issued by the Nazi government, giving detailed instructions on how to hang oneself with the minimum amount of pain. (
  • Propaganda was the source for the spread and control of the Nazi Party. (
  • 1945: Heinrich Himmler , Hitler's minister of the interior, committed suicide. (
  • Germany's federal intelligence service, the BND, acknowledged on Friday that it had employed the daughter of top Nazi Heinrich Himmler in the 1960s, even though she never renounced her father or Nazism and remained active in far-right extremism. (
  • A SCOTS war hero who helped capture Nazi henchman Heinrich Himmler has been immortalised in France. (
  • An Old Fighter among the Nazis, Hans Frank, the Governor General, never envisioned presiding over the Nazis' "dumping ground" for Europe's racially inferior, but outmaneuvering Heinrich Himmler 's evolving agenda and Odilo Globocnik's "radical measures" for newly conquered territories proved abortive (97, 153). (
  • Chapter 3: "Towards a Nazi Theory of Persuasion: The Primal Scream of Fascism. (
  • The narrative stated that "the Soviet people" under the leadership of the communist party resisted "fascism" until its defeat in 1945. (
  • And, unlike the struggle of the Nazis and their collaborators against the Polish independent underground, the onslaught of the Soviets and their proxies on pro-Western Poles was depicted as "the struggle against fascism. (
  • Nazi atrocities in concentration camps and prisons. (
  • [18] These were programs that were planned to be undertaken by the Weimar Republic during conservative Paul von Hindenburg 's presidency, and which the Nazis appropriated as their own after coming to power. (
  • Secondly, many Nazis had been indoctrinated in unquestioning loyalty to the party and with it its cultural ideology of preferring death over living in defeat. (
  • The second phase occurred in April and May when numerous Nazi Party officials and senior military personnel committed suicide. (
  • In stage one, the industrialists were to 'prepare themselves to finance the Nazi Party, which would be forced to go underground as a Maquis', using the term for the French resistance. (
  • The official flag of the Nazi Party, which featured a black swastika, was also simultaneously used to represent the country at this time. (
  • the Nazi Party takes control. (
  • The commandants of the camp were SS- Obersturmbannführer Rudolf Höß (often written "Hoess"-not to be confused with Nazi Party official Walter Richard Rudolf Hess ) until the summer of 1943, and later Arthur Liebehenschel and Richard Baer. (
  • In 1987, Amsterdam made waves by unveiling the world's first monument honoring homosexuals persecuted by the Nazi party. (
  • She is the prize-winning author of Model Nazi: Arthur Greiser and the Occupation of Western Poland (2010). (
  • Born in Prague in 1926, Lustig survived Auschwitz and two other Nazi camps before managing to escape from a train that was taking him to Dachau in 1945. (
  • Reich officials remove Nazi Germany's 100-ton national gold reserve from Berlin and stash it in an Eisenach salt mine. (
  • Nazi doctor Julius Hallervorden, Nuremberg trials, 1945. (
  • Di Perbicaraan Nuremberg Waffen-SS telah dituduh sebagai sebuah pertubuhan jenayah kerana hubungan kuatnya dengan Parti Nazi dan penglibatan dalam kebanyakkan jenayah perang . (
  • By this time the war was almost over, so Schindler tookto the road like many other Nazi officials. (
  • They reveal that the United Nations Organization and NATO were both created by Nazi war criminals who escaped capture and trial with the help of the Vatican through ODESSA and Operation Paperclip. (
  • The Nazis believed that many of the cultural revolutions that had occurred during the Weimar Republic were wrong and immoral. (
  • Coughlin echoes Nazi propagandist Joseph Goebbels in claiming that Marxist atheism in Europe is a Jewish plot. (
  • Nazi prisoners volunteer for work at U.S. army camp, and Italian refugees are moved to safety. (
  • United States Army rescues women prisoners of Penig concentration camp run by Nazis during World War II. (
  • They handpicked the Asian-looking prisoners and wanted to exhibit them to the Dutch, who resisted Nazi ideas," says Reiding. (
  • They are followed by singing prisoners who are poking them with the Nazis' own rifles and bayonets. (
  • The illustration shows the clock in the Buchenwald watchtower is still set at 3:15, when the prisoners were liberated on April 11, 1945. (
  • Nazi Prosecution of Homosexuals, 1933-1945. (
  • Due to outspoken Clemens August Graf von Galen, the Nazis stopped their euthanasia program. (
  • [16] At first, the new Nazi government continued the economic policies introduced by the government of Kurt von Schleicher in 1932 to combat the effects of the Depression. (
  • This neo-realistic film relives the tragic suffering of Italy and the people's resistance to Nazi occupation during World War II. (
  • Enlisting the help of physicians and medically trained geneticists, psychiatrists, and anthropologists, the Nazis developed racial health policies that began with the mass sterilization of "genetically diseased" persons and ended with the near annihilation of European Jewry. (
  • It contains events related to the event June 4, 2001: Neo-Nazi Slain in Gun Battle with Illinois Police . (
  • The beautiful German city of Dresden was known as the 'Florence of the Elbe' before it suffered a series of bombings in 1945. (
  • Suicide levels reached their maximum in Berlin in April 1945 when 3,881 people killed themselves during the Battle of Berlin. (
  • He committed suicide along with his wife in 1945. (
  • The prosecution alleged that Rettig, a non-Nazi, communicated with British guards, as a result of which the camp leader spoke to Rettig and a friend, also a non-Nazi. (
  • U.S. troops arrived on February 3, 1945, to find the city held by about 21,000 Japanese naval and army personnel. (
  • Today they conscript (Waffen-SS) the governments of the United States, Canada, the UK, France, Italy and governments from former Nazi occupied countries to build this Nazi empire called the Fourth Reich - New World Order. (
  • The Fourth Reich those Nazi industrialists foresaw has, in some part at least, has come to pass. (
  • Somewhere in the North Atlantic, late 1945 - survivors of a torpedoed Allied ship are adrift at sea in a life raft when they spot an abandoned German boat. (
  • Gay men incarcerated in Nazi concentration camps during World War II were forced back into prison even after the Allied forces won that conflict. (
  • 1992. The Nazi Doctors and the Nuremburg Code, Human Rights in Human Experimentation. (
  • The World War II timeline below summarizes important events that occurred during the first two weeks of February 1945. (
  • Continue to the next page for a detailed timeline on this and other important World War II events that occurred from February 13-15, 1945, to February 23, 1945. (
  • A film about the conditions at Nazi concentration camps in Europe during World War II. (
  • Even worse, cyanide was employed in the Nazi death chambers during World War II through the use of Zyklon-B, a cyanide-based pesticide. (
  • Herman Goering was a Nazi leader and was very active in many of the most horrible, fascist events which took place over the decades between the time the Nazis first began to gain early traction until the climax of World War II . (
  • Military Trial Sequel To Outrage In Britain NON-NAZI PRISONER KILLED Rec. (
  • German POWs arrive in Canada, some defiantly do Nazi salute towards camera. (
  • The military feat was reinforced by the Soviets' skillful exploitation of their triumph over the Nazis. (
  • In general terms, the basic elements of the Nazi foreign labor policy consisted of mass deportation and mass enslavement. (
  • Traces the development of racist beliefs in Europe from the eighteenth through the twentieth century showing the intellectual roots of Nazi doctrines regarding racial hygiene and anti-Semitism. (
  • For example, in May 1945, up to 1,000 people killed themselves before and after the entry of Red Army into the German town of Demmin which resulted in a wave of rapes, pillage, and executions committed by Red Army soldiers. (
  • Extracts of letter from Switzerland about Nazi pressure on Switzerland, and demobilization of Swiss Army. (