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Why did the Nazis treatment of the Jews change from 1939-1945?

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Introduction

Why did the Nazis treatment of the Jews change from 1939-1945? By 1939 Germany invaded Poland, Austria, Czechoslovakia, and Hungary. These countries had been invaded therefore more Jewish people can be under Nazi rule. During this time in Germany there existed lots of concentration and extermination camps such as Belzec, Auschwitz, and Dachau where lots of Jews lost their lives. Auschwitz was a concentration camp and an extermination camp. At Auschwitz were killed four thousand Jews a day. Jews died within an hour of arriving there. In the time France and Britain declared war to Germany, Germany became extremely dangerous to Jews because Nazis tried to get back the land that the Versailles Treaty took from Germany in 1919. Hitler wanted to break the treaty by invading Austria and in a way sending German soldiers to 'reassure order', make Austria more peaceful and to stop the violence. ...read more.

Middle

But the Czechs refused, and prepared to defeat themselves. USSR and France made a promise to Czechs that they were going to help them. However, the leaders of Britain and France didn't want war. Six months later half of Czechoslovakia became part of Germany and the other part that was left was later called Slovakia. World War Two started and this made Jewish question more urgent. By 1941 Nazi leaders realised that there were so many Jews in occupied Europe that it would take too long time to eliminate them all. In January 1942 at the Wannesee Conference the Nazi decided on "Final Solution" to the Jewish problem. Final solution included the talks about using the modern way 'process' Jews to death in the fastest time possible. ...read more.

Conclusion

These experiments were done by lots of doctors such as Joseph Mengele. He joined the Nazi party in .......... Later he became member of S.S. He mobilised when Germany was in war with USSR and volunteered for a doctor camp. Mengele experienced on twins to find secret on the master race. He wasn't punished because allies didn't identify him that he didn't have a blood tattoo and was released from prison of war camp. He escaped to Italy, Paraguay and Argentina then later was protected by Argentina and Paraguay. Later he owned a family business in South America. 2. He believed in Eugenics and wanted to be a greater scientist. 3. In Auschwitz he found twins for his genetic experiments. He was called the "Angel of death" a misnomer. 4. He experimented on twins aged 2-17 years old. 5. He used human ...................................... trying to find secrets for pure Aryan race, e.g. blond hair, blue eyes, etc. ...read more.

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