Asked in Law & Legal IssuesJudaism
Law & Legal Issues
What policies were made by Germany to exterminate Jews?
What are two ways Hitler dealt with world war 2 in Germany?
Asked in Holocaust, Germany in WW2
How many Jews fled Germany to escape Nazi rule and the Holocaust?
Asked in Holocaust, History of Germany, Decade - 1930s
When in the 20th century were the Jews forced out of Germany?
From 1933 onwards the Nazis made life so difficult for the German Jews (and also for foreign Jews living in Germany) that most of those who could leave did so. In August 1941 the Nazis forbade Jews to leave Germany. Conditions became increasingly bad for the Jews and in the end those still in Germany and German-occupied territory was murdered in the Holocaust.
Asked in World War 1, Judaism
Why did people think Jews made Germany loss world war 1?
Germany lost the war because they had to pull out as their ecounmy back in Germany war failing as Germany didn't have enough food and people back in Germany were starving. Germany thought that Jews made them lose because Jews were usually rich, therfore Germany thought that they were getting more rastions because they could buy more which was using up the rest of the German populations food rations.
What did the Jews do that made the Germans lose the First World War which made the Germans build all those concentration camps which killed all those Jews?
the Jews did nothing wrong. its was just after the first world war and Germany was in a terrible state the NAZI party rose to power and Adolf Hitler blamed the Jews on the state of Germany. that is why the Germans built the concentration camps so they could make the Jews suffer how the Germans thought the Jews made their country suffer.
Asked in History of Europe, Judaism, Netherlands
How were Jews made to suffer after Germany invaded holland?
Asked in Holocaust, Germany in WW2, Judaism
How did anti-Jewish posters affect Jews in Germany?
Asked in Holocaust, Germany in WW2, Judaism
What are some policies and laws did the Nazi government make to limit the freedom and rights of Jews in Germany?
Asked in History of Judaism
Why did the Jews want to leave Germany during Hitler's rule?
Asked in Germany in WW2
Why did Nazis kill kids?
The Nazis wanted to exterminate (kill, destroy, completely eradicate) the Jews as a people. Eichmann and others involved in the planning made a point of stressing that the SS had to kill all Jews. He said there was no point in killing adult Jews if the children stayed alive, became adults and in due course produced children.
Asked in Holocaust, Judaism
How did Kristallnacht increase the threat against the Jews?
Kristallnacht was the first instance of large-scale government-sponsored violence against the Jews in Nazi Germany and followed a hailstorm of anit-Jewish decrees, which made it increasingly difficult for them to earn a living. Kristallnacht made it very obvious to German Jews that they were no longer physically safe in Germany and there was a stampede to get out of the country.
Asked in World War 2, Holocaust, Judaism
Why were the Jews important during World War 2?
Jews were very important in ww2. when Germany lost ww1 they had no one to blame so they acused the Jews. of course the Jews were not responsiblefor the los but no one new what to do. they started to secretly kill Jews in death camps. Jews were to my opinoin one of the mane reasons ww2 starded not becuz they made Germany lose ww1 but becuz Hitler was murdering them by the miilions!!!
Asked in Germany in WW2, Adolf Hitler, Anti-Semitism
Why did people disagree with Hitler's Anti-Semitic policies?
Some disagreed with Hitler's Anti-Semitic policy on moral grounds and others disagreed on pragmatic grounds and still others on self-interest grounds. Those who disagreed on moral grounds typically made the argument that since Jews are humans who have committed no illegal activities, they deserve the same rights and treatments as the rest of humanity. They did not deserve to be forcibly segregated and slaughtered like animals. Some came at this conclusion from a global Human Rights perspective and others came at this conclusion from having friends who were Jews and so had a personal connection that they realized was in jeopardy. Those who disagreed on pragmatic grounds were usually not opposed to Anti-Semitism in principle (otherwise they would have taken that tack) and may even have believed that slaughtering the Jews would be morally acceptable. However, they held that the act of going through with the segregation of Jews and/or their annihilation was not the wisest allocation of resources. There was an incredible amount of money, metal, and building materials that Nazi Germany had to divert from the war effort in order to exterminate the Jews and it was not justifiable from an economic perspective. Those who disagreed on self-interest grounds were either Jews or other minorities that feared that they could become the targets of Anti-Semitic policies and they disagreed with the policies because they and their communities would be materially injured by the Anti-Semitic policies.
Asked in Holocaust, Germany in WW2, Judaism, Adolf Hitler
Steps Hitler used to lead and exterminate the Jews?
Hitler used many ways to lead and exterminate Jews. They included the early stages such as; 1933-1938 - Removal of Civil Rights The Indoctrination of the German people, Anti-Jewish Propaganda. Laws were passed in 1935 (Nuremberg Laws) which stated there was to be no marriage between Jews and Aryans. Jewish businesses were boycotted for one day in 1933 and more were confiscated in 1937. 1938-1941 - Persecution By 1938 Jewish doctors were forbidden to treat Aryans, Jews also had to have a red letter 'J' on their passports. Kristallnacht - November 1938 40,000 Jews rounded up and sent to concentration camps 400 synagogues and 7,500 Jewish shops were destroyed 91 Jews were killed Jews were fined one billion Reichmarks for the damage the Nazis caused In 1939, Jews were sent to ghettos as Hitler though they polluted the pure race he desired in Germany. 1941-1945 - Mass Murder | Genocide | 'The Final Solution' In 1941, the invasion of Russia resulted in the murder of 500,000 Jews killed in 6 months. This was done by a special SS group that was sent to 'Einsatzgruppen'. In 1942, the decision was made to exterminate all Jews. This was followed by the Wannsee Conference in Berlin where the 'Final Solution' was introduced, the aim being to wipe out all Jews in Europe. By the end of 1942, there were 5 extermination camps (mainly in Poland), Jewish Children were used as experiments into the Jewish race. the gas chambers used would kill 1,000 Jews at a time. all bodies were burned and clothes, teeth, hair and any belongings were sent back to Germany for the war effort.