On the day of January 30, 1933 Adolf Hitler became the chancellor of Germany. You are about to learn what the rights and responsibilities of the Jews in Nazi Germany where. Adolf Hitler used propaganda throughout Germany to brainwash people to believe that that “the Jews are our misfortune”. Some of the tools that he used as propaganda against the Jews was the weekly newspaper called the “der sturmer” which meant the attacker. At the front of all the newspapers it said in bold that the Jews are our misfortune.
The holocaust activated by Adolf Hitler, who be permeated with the vindictiveness of the Jews. After he created Anti-Semitism in Germany and killed most of the Jews in Germany. Afterwards he continued to spread Anti-Semitism all over Europe. He desired of power to rule the world, and had killed more than 20 million people during World War II. He had made the wrong decision ever, as he adjudged that all the Jews were trumpery, barren, and witless, hence he decided to extirpate the Jews all over the world.
... ... middle of paper ... ...NDB “Daniel Defoe” Soylent Communications 2010 Web. 14 Oct. 2010 http://www.nndb.com/people/759/000026681/. Notablebiographies (Daniel Defoe Biography (September 21, 2008) Web. 15 Oct. 2010 http://www.notablebiographies.com/De-Du/Defoe-Daniel.html#ixzz12T16e2t8 SparkNotes Editors. “SparkNote on Robinson Crusoe.”.
The Holocaust is one of the greatest crimes ever committed against humanity. At first, the Nazi’s put pressure on the Jews by forcing them out of high statuses by boycotting their stores, and eventually by physically persecuting them. However, several Jews did emigrate, more so to North America. After the annexation of Austria and the invasion of Poland in 1939, Nazi control eventually spread to Holland, Norway, northern France, and Czechoslovakia; as the Nazi’s power spread, the more executions occurred. Those Jews, who wanted to flee, found it difficult, because several countries refused to take in massive amounts of Jews, including the United States.
According to Marion A. Kaplan, author of Between Dignity and Despair, Nazi-controlled governments confiscated Jews’ “personal property and limited food and clothing purchases” (145). In 1938, the first anti-Semitic law was passed, restricting a Jew’s choice of profession and involvement in the economy. That same year hatred culminated in an event forever known as “Kristallnacht,” “The Night of the Broken Glass” (Ellis and Silinsky). The Germans used this term to “describe the tons of shattered glass spread over public areas, streets, and squares from the ruined homes and shops of Jews” (Kaplan 125). This uproar started when a seventeen-year-old Polish Jew named Henry Grynszpan walked up and shot an embassy official, Ernest Von Rath, after he was not able to free his family from Germany.
. When Hitler finally was elected as the dictator he made it legal to kick Jew out of there homes and send them to conservation camps. The whole reason that he did all of this was because he though that Jew and other racial groups were the reason that Germany lost the war. The effects on the Holocaust casted many shadows on the world and the ways that Jews lived there life. The Holocaust started beacuse Hitler wanted to attack someone for the reason that Germany lost the war and all of the grouped that Hitler picked were all brought on by sterotypes.He worked his way up he kicked more and more Jew out of goverment jobs, such as judges, lawers, and secertaries.
Anti-Semitism had deep roots in early European history. Hitler's passionate hatred for Jews began to flourish, as evidence showed in his propagandist attempt to publicly blame Jews for Germany's failures and economic problems. Beginning in 1933, Nazis passed persecution laws denying Jews the right to obtain any official public office. Later they would be deprived of the rights of German citizenship, to have jobs, and to own property. One infuriated Jewish teen, Herschel Grynszpan, decided to shoot an employee of the German Embassy in Paris after receiving a postcard that his father had been exiled to his homeland in Poland.
In this night, a concealed operation was occurring. Millions of Jews, including Elie’s family suffered horrible deaths of incineration, being shot to death, lack of food, and terrible death marches. This book was titled Night because of the worlds ignorance towards the slaughtering in Germany by the Nazis. Elie and his family were transported by train; cramped, starved, and fearful of death. These massive trains carried thousands of women, children and men to an unknown destination, leaving them in the dark, without windows or fresh air they were living in an everlasting night.
He parted from his mother and sister Tzipora early in life and lived with his father during the years of the Holocaust. During his time in the concentration camps, Wiesel endured tons of pain. When he first reached the concentration camp Eliezer Wiesel witnessed the most disturbing thing. Tons of babies were being thrown into the air and shot to death. “As they marched closer and closer to the ditch, Eliezer decided that rather then let himself be thrown into the fire, he would try to break away and throw himself against the electrified fence that surrounded the camp.” (Pariser 23) It was at that point that Elie and his father knew that they were going to experience the worst years of their life.