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Allied Response

English Project Abe Hernandez Chris Jones Ronnie Trinh

abe hernandez

on 28 April 2010

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Transcript of Allied Response

Allied Response
to the Holocaust The Évian Conference 1938 Called by Franklin D. Roosevelt, president of the United States during World War II, the conference involved delegates from 32 different countries to address the issues of Jewish refugees. Although most countries would not be willing to accept more Jews, The Dominican Republic agreed to take in 100,000. Bermuda Conference 1943 A small amount of Jews were liberated by Allied forces, and to discuss their future, the U.S. and Britain met at Bermuda. Again, the conference changed almost nothing, for neither nation would change their immigration policy to accept additional Jewish refugees. Overall, the Allies never did much to help the victims of the Holocaust Many attempts were made at aiding the Jews, but most of them resulted in little change, if there was any at all. A Plan for Alaska in response to Kristallnacht, the secretary of the interior of the united states, Harold ickes, proposed that alaska be used as a safe place to accept jewish immigrants without adding weight to the american immigration quota because alaska was only a territory of the u.s, not a state.

but the plan was never put into action, partly because jews would have been viewed as a people who wanted to claim a part of the u.s for themselves, but mostly because the president did not support him. 1938 the red cross
The international committee of the red cross, based in switzerland, also did little to send help to the jews. their reason was that sending help for the jews would lessen the available force aiding the prisoners of war, and that it would damage their neutral status. Vatican Vatican
The pope never spoke out against the holocaust publicly, but in secret, he protected jews from deportation. He used the bowels of st. peter's basilica as a hiding place for them. Yaakov hollander Abe Hernandez
Chris Jones
Ronnie Trinh Life in auschwitz Yosef neuhaus The Holocaust was the systematic, bureaucratic, state-sponsored persecution and murder of approximately six million Jews by the Nazi regime and its collaborators. the holocaust today is thought of by many to be one of the darkest times in human history, but if you were alive during the time it took place, what would you have done about it? There are many different rumors as to why the allies didn't step in faster. whether it's because they didn't want to disclose the fact that they were de-coding German radio messages, they were physically unable to do anything due to concentration camps located or because they just didn't know.
survivor of the holocaust What would you have done? What would you do? The only countries that allowed Jewish refugees were France, Belgium, the Netherlands, Denmark, Czechoslovakia, Switzerland and maybe even the United States The American press had printed scores of articles detailing mistreatment of the Jews in Germany. By 1942, many of these newspapers were reporting details of the Holocaust, stories about the mass murder of Jews in the millions. For the most part, these articles were only a few inches long, and were buried deep in the newspaper. These reports were either denied or unconfirmed by the United States government. When the United States government did receive irrefutable evidence that the reports were true, U.S. government officials suppressed the information. U.S. reconnaissance photos of the Birkenau camp in 1943 showed the lines of victims moving into the gas chambers, confirming other reports. The War Department insisted that the information be kept classified.
Photographs of mass graves and mass murder, smuggled out under the most dangerous of circumstances, were also classified as secret. British Prime Minister Winston Churchill called for the death camp at Auschwitz to be bombed. He was ignored. Hundreds of thousands of innocent Jews could have been saved had the Allies agreed to bomb the death camps or the rail lines which were feeding them.
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