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Transcript of Genocide
place In Germany
Genocide in Germany
Where did it happen?
Genocide is the mass murder of a large group of people usually due to their ethnicity, race, or religion
By: Rochelle and Kianna
8 stages of Genocide
Classification- Putting people in categories
Symbolization- Giving people certain names or symbols to differentiate them from others.
Dehumanization- Denying the humanity of another group, and start to compare them to animals.
Organization- Genocides don't occur randomly, they are always organized.
Polarization- The idea of "us vs them" is used in the stage of genocide. Hate groups are created.
Preparation- They separate people based on their differences, whether it may be their ethnic or religious identity. Death lists are made. Members of victim groups are forced to wear identifying symbols.
Extermination- becomes the mass killing legally called a genocide. Most genocides are committed by governments.
Denial- The perpetrators of this crime and generations on, deny any existence of the events.
Who Was Involved?
Adolf Hitler was a German politician who was the leader of the Nazi Party
Himmler was one of the most powerful men in Nazi Germany. He is one of the people most directly responsible for the Holocaust. He is one of the main leaders in the Nazi party
Reinhard Heydrich helped to formalize plans for the Final Solution to the Jewish Question—the deportation and genocide of all Jews in German-occupied Europe.
Death of Jews: up to 6 million
People with disabilities living in institutions: up to 250,000
Roman (Gypsies): 196,000–220,000
During the Holocaust, millions lost their lives just for their religious beliefs. The Nazi party also targeted others like gypsies, homosexuals, Jehovah witnesses, disabled, and elderly.
They did experiments on Jewish children and killed any babies
At the End Of the Genocide
Anglo-Americans and Soviet troop came and raided the concentration camps.
They found piles of corpses, bones, and human ashes.
They also found thousands of survivors suffering with starvation and disease
The Holocaust and its aftermath left millions of refugees, including many Jews who had lost most or all of their family members and possessions, and often faced persistent antisemitism in their home countries.