Persecution Of Nazi Germany During Ww2

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The persecution of Nazi Germany during WW2
In 1930s Hitler’s Nazi Party gained a lot of populations in Germany, and they were anti-semtic and also against mentally handicapped people and homosexuals. And Hitler used Jews as an excuse of unemployments and economic depression. And Adolf HItler promised that he would overturnthe Versailles Treaty which set limits to German economy, territories and military activities, and cause the economy depression in Germany. Therefore, Hitler gained a lot of supporters. According to History.com, “In the federal elections of 1930 (which followed the Wall Street Crash), the Nazi Party won 107 seats in the Reichstag (the German Parliament), becoming the second-largest party. The following year, it more than doubled
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In March 1933, the Nazis used intimidation and manipulation to pass the Enabling Act, which allowed them to pass laws which did not need to be voted on in the Reichstag. Over the next year, the Nazis eliminated all remaining political opposition, banning the Social Democrats, and forcing the other parties to disband. In July 1933, Germany was declared a one-party state. In the ‘Night of the Long Knives’ of June 1934, Hitler ordered the Gestapo and the SS to eliminate rivals within the Nazi Party. In 1935, the Nuremburg Laws marked the beginning of an institutionalised anti-Semitic persecution which would culminate in the barbarism of the ‘Final Solution’.” (Nazi Germany) “At the end of the year, anti-Jewish pogroms erupted across Germany and Austria. Kristallnacht – a state-orchestrated attack on Jewish property – resulted in the murder of 91 Jews.…show more content…
Some police and local civilian authority organized some camps, they were used as the place for the opponents of Nazi’s
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