Jews and The Nazi Regime
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Jews and The Nazi Regime

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This is a presentation about the Nazi Regime during 1933-1945

This is a presentation about the Nazi Regime during 1933-1945

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  • 24-2-1920
  • Nuremburg LawsJews are no longer German citizens/marry non-Jews
  • FORCED-LABOR AND PRISONER-OF-WAR CAMPS
 
Following the German invasion of Poland in September 1939, the Nazis opened forced-labor camps where thousands of prisoners died from exhaustion, starvation, and exposure. SS units guarded the camps. During World War II, the Nazi camp system expanded rapidly. In some camps, Nazi doctors performed medical experiments on prisoners.

Jews and The Nazi Regime Jews and The Nazi Regime Presentation Transcript

  • JEWS AND THE NAZI REGIME ROSSY HENDARTIWI ANTARI 050120913
  • WHAT WAS THE HOLOCAUST? Systematic, bureaucratic, state-sponsored persecution and murder of approximately 6 million Jews by the Nazi regime and its collaborators.
  • ESTABLISHMENT OF NAZI DICTATORSHIP ADOLF HITLER, THE NEWLY APPOINTED CHANCELLOR, GREETS GERMAN PRESIDENT PAUL VON HINDENBURG. BERLIN, GERMANY, JANUARY 30, 1933. — FEDERATION NATIONALE DES DEPORTES ET INTERNES RESISTANTS ET PATRIOTS
  • “ONLY NATIONAL COMRADE CAN BE A CITIZEN. ONLY SOMEONE OF GERMAN BLOOD, REGARDLESS OF FAITH, CAN BE A CITIZEN. THEREFORE, NO JEW CAN BE A CITIZEN.” 25-Point Nazi Party program—Nazi Party members publicly declare their intention to segregate Jews from "Aryan" society and to abrogate Jews' political, legal, and civil rights. —US Holocaust Memorial Museum, Gift of Patrick Gleason
  • DACHAU CONCENTRATION CAMP Barracks and the ammunition factory at Dachau concentration camp. —US Holocaust Memorial Museum, courtesy of National Archives and Records Administration, College Park, MD
  • Der Sturmer SA men with boycott signs block the entrance to a Jewishowned shop. The signs read: "Germans, defend yourselves against the Jewish atrocity propaganda, buy only at German shops!" and "Germans, defend yourselves, buy only at German shops!" Berlin, Germany, April 1, 1933. —National Archives and Records Administration, College Park
  • Der Sturmer Public notice, issued by the Central Committee for the Defense against Jewish Atrocities and the Boycott, instructing Germans to protect themselves against the Jews by boycotting Jewish businesses and Jewish professionals on April 1, 1933. —US Holocaust Memorial Museum, courtesy of Hans Levi
  • Jewish lawyers line up to apply for permission to appear before the Berlin courts. New regulations set forth in the Aryan Paragraph (a series of laws enacted in April 1933 to purge Jews from various spheres of state and society) allowed only 35 to appear before the court. Berlin, Germany, April 11, 1933. — Wide World Photo
  • ARYANIZATION Polish babies, chosen for their "Aryan" features, to be adopted and raised as ethnic Germans. Poland, 1941–1943. — US Holocaust Memorial Museum, courtesy of Lydia Chagoll Germans attend a class in racial theory. Germany, date uncertain. — Bayerische Staatsbibliothe
  • Nuremburg Laws Text of the Reich Citizenship Law of September 15, 1935 and the Law for the Protection of German Blood and Honor of September 15, 1935 (Nuremberg Race Laws). —US Holocaust Memorial Museum, courtesy of National Archives and Records Administration, College Par
  • NAZI CAMPS Sachsenhausen Concentration Camp Uniformed prisoners with triangular badges are assembled under Nazi guard at the Sachenhausen concentration camp. Sachsenhausen, Germany, 1938. — National Archives and Records Administration, College Park, Md Auschwitz Concentration Camp Prisoners at forced labor in the Siemens factory. Auschwitz camp, Poland, 1940-1944. — Federation Nationale des Deportes et Internes Resistants et Patrio
  • A mass grave in Bergen-Belsen concentration camp
  • FORCED LABOR A column of Jewish forced laborers. Sarospatok, Hungary, 1941. — US Holocaust Memorial Museum
  • KRISTALLNACHT: THE NOVEMBER 1938 POGROMS Hundreds of Germans congregated in front of the synagogue watch as Jews are escorted into the synagogue under SS guard. —US Holocaust Memorial Museum, courtesy of Lydia Chagoll
  • EUTHANASIA PROGRAM This photo originates from a film produced by the Reich Propaganda Ministry. It shows two doctors in a ward in an unidentified asylum. The existence of the patients in the ward is described as "life only as a burden." Such propaganda images were intended to develop public sympathy for the Euthanasia Program. — US Holocaust Memorial Museum
  • JEWISH BADGE A yellow star of David marked with the German word for Jew (Jude) worn by Fritz Glueckstein. — US Holocaust Memorial Museum, courtesy of Fritz Gluckstein
  • Jewish Couple Wearing Yellow Stars: A Jewish couple in the Budapest ghetto wear yellow stars on their jackets. In April of 1944, a declaration ordered all Jews in Hungary to prominently wear yellow stars. (Photo Credit: Yevgeny Khaldei/CORBIS)
  • HITLER’S SPEECH ABOUT THE INTERNATIONAL JEWRY
  • RESCUE AND REFUGEE Refugee girl, part of a Children's Transport (Kindertransport), shortly after arrival in Harwich. Great Britain, December 2, 1938. —Bibliotheque Historique de la Ville de Paris Passport issued to Gertrud Gerda Levy, who left Germany in August 1939 on a Children's Transport (Kindertransport) to Great Britain. Berlin, Germany, August 23, 1939. — US Holocaust Memorial Museum
  • IMMIGRATION TO THE UNITED STATES IN THE ERA OF THE HOLOCAUST
 A group of German and Austrian Jewish refugee children arrives in New York. New York, United States, June 3, 1939. — National Archives and Records Administration, College Park, Md
  • American military police admit a father and daughter, both displaced persons, to the refugee shelter at Fort Ontario. Oswego, New York, United States, after August 4, 1944. — National Archives and Records Administration, College Park, Md
  • Special Thanks to: UNITED STATES HOLOCAUST MEMORIAL MUSEUM 100 Raoul Wallenberg Place, SW
Washington, DC 20024-2126
Main telephone: 202.488.0400
TTY: 202.488.0406
  • THANK YOU FOR LISTENING