Though the camps do not serve the same purpose that they did in the war (thank God!), there are many camps that are still standing as memorials to those who lost their lives there and as reminders of the atrocities that took place there so that they may never happen again.
Some of these are:
Theresienstadt (Terezin) (Czech Republic)
These camps existed for various reasons (they were not all extermination camps) and exist currently in various states: some maintain parts of the original camps, some have models, and some are simply memorials at camp sites.
Parts of Auschwitz, Buchenwald and Dachau have been preserved as major museums.
Note. If you are planning to visit any of the former camps listed above it is best to check out beforehand what is actually there. In many cases there is little more than a memorial, while some are large museums.
because they are historical
Auschwitz and Dachau have been preserved as museums. Some parts of Buchenwald are still standing and are a memorial site.
A few ____ The Nazi camps ceased to function as concentration camps.
There are no concentration camps today. There are still many people in the world who are suffering for various reasons, and there are many refugees in refugee camps, but there are no concentration camps.
There are still concentration camps in operation in the world. Just Google concentration camps in North Korea. They have horrible prisons and gas their own people.
No there are no more Concentration camps
Some are still into usage but for same reason why the Nazis did. The remaining concentration camps are turned into memorials.
Just before the end of the second world war the Nazis tried to burn down the concentration camps so that there would be no evidence of what they did. This was not done very successfully as you can still go and visit some of the concentration camps such as Auschwitz.
About 5-7 still remain.
None. The Nazi concentration camps ceased to function (as Nazi concentration camps) with the defeat of Nazi Germany in May, 1945.
These concentration camps were ended after Hitler committed suicide and when the war ended. These people were all released that were still there. These concentration camps were ended after Hitler committed suicide and when the war ended. These people were all released that were still there. These concentration camps were ended after Hitler committed suicide and when the war ended. These people were all released that were still there.
Some of the camps, such as Dachau and Auschwitz, are now museums.
The gas that was used in concentration camps was Zyklon-B. It is still used to this day, but as a pesticide.
Surely you don't think that Germany still has concentration camps, or ...?
The Nazi concentration camps now are either museums, or the land on which they were has been returned to normal use. Concentration camps that are still running are very similar to what the Nazis had, as some of the people who were involved found employment as technical advisers after the war.
The camps have been turned into museums, tourist attractions. Most also serve as memorials.
If the Concentration Camps are still going on today, then just seprate yourself from Jews and you wont be convited as anything and you wont have to spend the rest of your life in a Concentration Camp inless you are released
No she was sent to three different concentration camps and then died of typhus.
they werent, some jews were hiding
yes there is, there are actually very many also some people who were in concentration camps during the war are still alive.
500 from concentration camps and a known 356 was hiding, theirs a guaranteed that there was more Jews who survived but still in hiding
The name in German is (Konzentrationslager) that means concentration camp, at first were intended to hold political prisoners and opponents of the Nazi empire but after the WW2 began Hitler use the first six concentration camps to hold and exterminate jews, homosexuals, gypsies but later he find out he could use those people for work so he created various types of concentration camps: Labour camps: concentration camps where interned inmates had to do hard physical labour under inhuman conditions and cruel treatment. Some of these camps were sub-camps of bigger camps, or "operational camps", established for a temporary need. Transit and collection camps: camps where inmates were collected and routed to main camps, or temporarily held. POW camps: concentration camps where prisoners of war were held after capture. These POW's endured torture and liquidation in a big scale. Hostage camps: camps where hostages were held and killed as reprisals. Extermination camps: These camps differed from the rest, since not all of them were also concentration-camps. Although none of the categories is independent, and each camp could be classified as a mixture of several of the above, and all camps had some of the elements of an extermination camp, still systematic extermination of new-arrivals occured in very specific camps. Of these, three were extermination camps, where all new-arrivals were simply killed -- The "Reinhardt Aktion" camps. Three others were concentration and extermination camps altogether. Others were at times classified as "minor extermination camps."