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Defunding the Myths and Cults of
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Defunding Cold War Canada
Table of Contents
Canada’s anti-Red, Cold War
propaganda in context
King supported Adolph Hitler
Why didn't he know better?
Here are a few Nazi crimes from that decade:
Feb. 28: The Reichstag Fire Decree allowed internment without trial. Within months, 100,000 people, mostly communists, were interned.
Mar. 22: Opening of what Heinrich Himmler called Germany’s "first concentration camp for political prisoners," at Dachau, near Munich.
April 1: The Nazi Party, SS and the Hitler Youth began a boycott of Jewish businesses.
May 10: Students and Nazi Party members held public rallies across Germany where they burned books by Jews and political opponents.1934
Aug. 19: Hitler declared himself Führer and became absolute dictator of Germany.
Sept. 15: Hitler "Race Laws" prohibited intermarriage and sexual relations between Jews and those of "German or related blood."
June 28: Germany outlawed male homosexuality and began their systematic persecution.1936
June 6: A national decree on "the Gypsy plague" was announced. State and local police forces rounded up Roma and others said to be behaving in "a Gypsy-like manner."
July 12: Opening of Sachsenhausen concentration camp, mostly for German communists.
Aug. 28: Germany began mass internment of Jehovah’s Witnesses in concentration camps.
Nov. 8: Der Ewige Jude (The Eternal Jew), a Nazi propaganda exhibit, opened in Munich.
June 13-18: Police arrested about 9,000 so-called "asocials" and convicted criminals, including about 1,000 Jews. This was the first mass arrest of Jews in Nazi Germany.
May 3: Opening of the Flossenbürg concentration camp in northeastern Bavaria.
Aug. 8: Opening of the Mauthausen concentration camp near Linz, Austria.
Sept. 29-30: Germany, Italy, UK and France sign the Munich agreement to approve Nazi Germany’s intent to invade part of Czechoslovakia. That occupation began on Oct. 1.
Nov. 9-10: The Nazis burned synagogues, looted Jewish homes and businesses. About 30,000 Jews were interned in the Dachau, Sachsenhausen and Buchenwald camps.
Nov. 12: The Nazi "Decree on the Elimination of the Jews from Economic Life" barred Jews from selling any goods or services.
Dec. 3: A Nazi decree forced Jews to sell property, businesses and stocks to non-Jews, usually at prices far below market value.
Dec. 8: Heinrich Himmler
issued the Nazi Decree for "Combating the Gypsy Plague."
May 5: Opening of Ravensbrück, the women’s concentration camp, near Berlin.
Source: Key Dates, Holocaust Encyclopedia http://encyclopedia.ushmm.org/tags/en/tag/key-dates
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