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  1. 14 de may. de 2024 · Wannsee Conference, meeting of Nazi officials on January 20, 1942, in the Berlin suburb of Wannsee to plan the ‘final solution’ to the so-called ‘Jewish question.’ It was attended by 15 Nazi bureaucrats including Reinhard Heydrich and Adolf Eichmann.

  2. 8 de jun. de 2024 · The Wannsee Villa, which the Stiftung Nordhav acquired in November 1940, was the site of the Wannsee Conference (20 January 1942). Heydrich was the lead speaker. At Wannsee, senior Nazi officials formalised plans to deport and exterminate all Jews in German-occupied territory and those countries not yet conquered. [76]

  3. 7 de jun. de 2024 · At the Wannsee Conference in January 1942, Estonia was reported to be Jew-free. Jews from countries outside the Baltics were shipped there to be exterminated—as was the case for 7,130 Jews sent to Estonia in September 1943, where they were murdered within months.

  4. 5 de jun. de 2024 · List of Holocaust films. These films deal with the Holocaust in Europe, comprising both documentaries and narratives. They began to be produced in the early 1940s before the extent of the Holocaust at that time was widely recognized. [1]

  5. 5 de jun. de 2024 · The Berlin S-Bahn ( German: [ˈɛs baːn]) is a rapid transit railway system in and around Berlin, the capital city of Germany. It has been in operation under this name since December 1930, having been previously called the special tariff area Berliner Stadt-, Ring- und Vorortbahnen ('Berlin city, orbital, and suburban railways'). [1] .

  6. 7 de jun. de 2024 · Mohammed Amin al-Husseini ( Arabic: محمد أمين الحسيني; c. 1897 [a] – 4 July 1974) was a Palestinian Arab nationalist and Muslim leader in Mandatory Palestine. [5] . Al-Husseini was the scion of the al-Husayni family of Jerusalemite Arab nobles, [6] who trace their origins to the Islamic Prophet Muhammad. [7]

  7. 26 de may. de 2024 · The Wannsee Conference marked a pivotal moment in the Nazis‘ escalating campaign of antisemitic persecution. Since Adolf Hitler‘s rise to power in 1933, the Nazi regime had been progressively stripping Jews of their rights and property, banning them from public life, and encouraging acts of violence and intimidation against them.