Extremely rare German WW2 Polizei Police Document for Jehovah’s Witnesses
People deported to concentration camps ceased to be treated like human beings. Their names were replaced with numbers,
which they had to memorize and respond to during role calls and other procedures. Their clothing was confiscated and replaced by uniforms that had patches sewn on to identify them on the basis of race, religion, sexual orientation, or political affiliation. Many lost their lives through starvation, disease, torture, and physical exhaustion. Some were shot or gassed.
For your consideration is the rare German WW2 Polizei Police Document for Jehovah’s Witnesses.
Before sending Jehovah’s Witnesses to concentration camp Police made a record about that people.
Estimate price: $800 – $1000.
Guarantee: I am not a licensed dealer and can not give you Certificate of Authenticity. For this purpose I give to all of my clients 7 days to inspect the item – the item can be returned for any reason for full refund.
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We are selling a few collections that were collected for more than 30 years. We are searching and buying items from veterans, archaeologists companies that work at World War II battlefields, from private collectors. Also a lot of people want to sell their artefacts via our site – you can see next to some items “selling by consignment”.
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The item does not promote or glorify violence, racial or religious intolerance and are selling only for historical purpose to people who are interested in World history. The items will not be sent to the countries where they are not allowed to be sold.
History: Jehovah’s Witnesses were persecuted in Nazi Germany between 1933 and 1945. Members of the religious group refused to serve in the military or give allegiance to the Nazi government, for which many were killed, imprisoned or sent to concentration camps. Children of
Jehovah’s Witnesses also suffered under the Nazi regime. In classrooms, teachers ridiculed children who refused to give the Heil Hitler salute or sing patriotic songs. Principals found reasons to expel them from school. Following the lead of adults, classmates shunned or beat the children of Witnesses. On occasion, authorities sought to remove children from their Witness parents and send them to other schools, orphanages, or private homes to be brought up as “good Germans”.