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Hitler's Rise to Power

  • Enabling Act

    Enabling Act
    The enabling act is what made Hitler the official dictator. One month later it was called "the law for terminating the suffering of people and nation."
  • Jewish Boycott

    Jewish Boycott
    Hitler called for a boycott that was for all Jewish businesses in Germany. It was approved and set a lot of bad examples on the Jews. They said things like “Anyone who buys from the Jews are traitors!”
  • Aryan Law

    Aryan Law
    A “non-Aryan,” which meant a Jew, was defined in this first law as anyone who had Jewish parents or two or more Jewish grandparents. Also known as "Laws for the Restoration of The Civil Service.” Jews were kept out of work in the theater, in the movies and in the arts and literature.
  • Berlin Book Burning

    Berlin Book Burning
    The berlin university students decided on an act “against the un-German spirit.” They then made a huge bonfire and collected all the works of “undesirable writers” and threw them in the fire. They burned 70,000 tons of books before they were done.
  • Nuremburg Laws

    Nuremburg Laws
    The Nuremberg Laws were in two parts. The first one was called “The Law for the Protection of German Blood and German Honor” and the second one was called “The Reich Citizenship Law.” The first law forbiddes marriages between Jews and citizens of German or related blood. The second law forbiddes sexual relations between Jews and citizens of German or related blood.
  • Night of Broken Glass

    Night of Broken Glass
    The night of broken glass was named this because of the huge amounts of broken glass from smashed Jewish storefronts and homes that was all over the streets of Germany.
  • Jewish Star

    Jewish Star
    All Jews from the age of six are forbidden to appear in public without displaying the Jewish star. This is the first time a Jewish badge made its appearance in the civilized world as a mark of shame.