200123 auschwitz mc 8473

Hitlers Rise To power: The Corruptions of Time.

  • Adolf Hitler Takes Rise to Chancellor

    Adolf Hitler Takes Rise to Chancellor
    Hitler's Machtergreifung began when he was named chancellor in January 1933, thanks to Papen's influence and Hindenburg's agreement. His appointment sparked concern in both neighboring democracies and in the Jewish community. In February, the Reichstag was attacked by a Communist arsonist, leading to swift action against Hitler's political rivals. Soon conducting legal actions upon laws and unformidable dictatorial powers.
  • Hitler Abolishes The Office of President

    Hitler Abolishes The Office of President
    On July 3rd, Vice-Chancellor Papen resigned. President Hindenburg died a month later. The day before he died, Hitler's cabinet enacted a law that would abolish the role of the president, and that all powers of the president would be merged with the chancellor's upon Hinderburg's death. This allowed Hitler to become Führer und Reichskanzler - leader and chancellor — and therefore head of the government. Soldiers of the German Army took the Hitler Oath, swearing allegiance, and obedience.
  • Nazis Race of Laws

    Nazis Race of Laws
    Among other things, the laws issued in September 1935 restricted future German citizenship to those of “German or kindred blood,” and excluded those deemed to be “racially” Jewish or Roma (Gypsy). Soon making Jewish laws non-existent, compromising the Jewish welfare within civil rights. Thus, Hitler's rise to power has soon been strengthened.
  • Buchenwald concentration camp opens in central Germany

    Buchenwald concentration camp opens in central Germany
    Together with its many satellite camps, Buchenwald was one of the largest concentration camps established within German borders. Most of the early inmates at Buchenwald were political prisoners. However, in 1938, in the aftermath of Kristallnacht, German SS and police sent almost 10,000 Jews to Buchenwald where the camp authorities subjected them to extraordinarily cruel treatment and many died. Soon interning recidivist criminals, Jehovah's Witnesses, Roma, and Sinti (Gypsies).
  • The Night Of Broken Glass

    The Night Of Broken Glass
    Residents of Rostock, Germany, view a burning synagogue the
    the morning after Kristallnacht (“Night of Broken Glass”). On the night of November 9–10, 1938, the Nazi regime unleashed orchestrated anti-Jewish violence across greater Germany. Causing great political harassment to the people of Jewish descent, soon compromising the sail of the "Final Solution." Thus the decree of secrets has begun.
  • Germany Invaded Poland

    Germany Invaded Poland
    The invasion of Poland, also known as the September campaign, 1939 defensive war, and Poland campaign, was an attack on the Republic of Poland by Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union which marked the beginning of World War II. This was the corruption of the powers of the alliance, defining the prosperity of Nazi Germany.
  • Germany Invades Denmark

    Germany Invades Denmark
    The German invasion of Denmark, sometimes known as the Six Hour War due to the short length, was the German attack on Denmark during the Second World War. The attack was a prelude to the invasion of Norway. Denmark's strategic importance for Germany was limited. Soon gave Germany way for the lasting years of world war two, giving rise to the stronghold of Nazi Germany.
  • The Final Solution

    The Final Solution
    Sections of Warsaw lay in ruins following the invasion and conquest of Poland by the German military begun in September 1939 that propelled Europe into World War II. For most of the next two years, German forces occupied or controlled much of continental Europe. By the end of 1942, however, the Allies were on the offensive and ultimately drove back the German forces. Soon implementing the executions of many Jewish people, leading to civil corruption.
  • The deportation of the defenseless

    The deportation of the defenseless
    Commonly between 80 and 100 people were crammed into railcars, some desperately killing the humaneness of the Jewish people. Deportation trains usually carried 1,000 to 2,000 people. German authorities begin the deportation of Jews and Roma (Gypsies) from the Lodz Ghetto to Chelmno. These uses of transportation were used to pertain with the use of torture and killings of many Jewish people. Thus, Nazi Germany became known as the slaughterhouse of people.
  • German Defeat

    German Defeat
    After months of fierce fighting and heavy casualties, German forces (numbering now only about 91,000 surviving soldiers) surrender at Stalingrad on the Volga. Desperately causing Germany its reign of terror, soon causing Hitler's hasty death.
  • German Troops occupy the area of Hungary

    German Troops occupy the area of Hungary
    German forces occupy Axis ally Hungary and install pro-German General Dome Sztojay as prime minister. Later caused a much bigger war than before, soon demobilizing the German forces.
  • The death march from Auschwitz: The last straw

    The death march from Auschwitz: The last straw
    As Soviet troops approach, SS units begin the final evacuation of prisoners from the Auschwitz camp complex. Killing and torturing the defenseless Jewish descents. Making Germany vulnerable and weak, allowing for the soviets to demobilize Germany completely. Soon leading to the frequent death of Nazi leader Adolf Hitler.