answersLogoWhite
War and Military History
Holocaust
Germany in WW2
Nazi Concentration Camps

How did concentration camps stop operating?


Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2011-04-23 03:11:24

When it became obvious to the members of the German High Command that the war was lost, they began to order all prisoners marched out of the camps, and mass-marched in the direction awayfrom the advancing armies. The camp, if ti was a work camp, was then abandoned, or if it was a death camp, it was destroyed, as best as they could. At least, that was the plan. But the Allies from every direction were advancing too fast, and many of the camps - including death camps - were captured intact, with prisoners still there.

001
๐Ÿ™
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0
User Avatar

Your Answer

Related Questions


The Allies liberated them.


there was nothing wrong or illegal about concentration camps. It was what people in them did that was wrong.


There was no 'international policeman' to stop them.


The Allies (including Britain) stopped the Nazi concentration camps and the Holocaust by invading and defeating Nazi Germany.


when Germany surrendered to the allies


There were concentration camps in the Holocaust. The concentration camps were basically work/death camps.


the people running the camps ran away or surrendered


The main types of Concentration Camps were Concentration Camps and Extermination Camps.


Because there was no reason to. Concentration camps, when they were introduced (in Germany) in 1933 were heralded as a good, positive and effective solution to the civil problems.


No there are no more Concentration camps


To stop lice spreading in the concentration camps


ghettos were the "rest stop" before concentration camps. they were there to collect the jews, gypsies, and the other groups that hitler disliked before sending them off to the concentration camps


There were no saunas in concentration camps.


what are some examples of concentration camps?


The reason they were called concentration camps is because they were camps where the government concentrated (herded together) a particular group of people.


All camps were technically concentration camps, generally the extermination camps were called 'death camps'.


There were about 1,500 concentration camps and they were not just for Jews.


There weren't camps located in a location called "concentration." They were called concentration camps, and they were located all over Europe.


Allied troops overran Nazi positions in 1945 and liberated the camps through direct military force.


1945. The same year the war ended


They would no doubt be at the concentration camps.


Their was 20 major concentration camps.


yes there was concentration camps in Arizona


There are concentration camps today (in North Korea).




Copyright ยฉ 2021 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.