Zeszyty majdanka online dating
*** The death toll of Auschwitz as taken from the Bletchley Park decrypts gives a total sum of 65.053 registered deaths. The sum of 65.063 deaths covers the time from July 1941 until December 1943.The traditionional Lipstadt claim is that those exceeding that number were unregistered being primarily selected out of transports for not being able to work (the registered deaths however contain 2.200 deaths in the age group "0-10" and approximately 1.000 deaths in the age groups of "70 to 90 ").Survivors and researchers usually present the concentration camp as the ultimate example of a total institution.The terror so zealously applied by the employees of the Schutzstaffel (SS, protection squadron) in the camps was indeed meticulously planned by the leaders of the SS – first and foremost Heinrich Himmler (Sofsky, 1997; Armanski, 1993; Herbert, Orth and Dieckmann, 1998; Benz and Distel, 2005).The open questions are: if the Germans didn't count them, how were they counted, who counted them and why can't they be counted today (or the death toll estimated from the amount of remains.Jewish Halacha law allegedly forbids to disturb a grave.Halacha law however is old religious law and has no validity anywhere else in the world. How can Jewish Halacha law prohibit the counting and/or identification of non Jewish victims )? camp as a sixth killing center, recent research had shed more light on the functions and operations at Lublin/Majdanek.
Camp regulations certainly gave the guards, like SS officers, the authority to punish prisoners.It's a clever tactic they use to constantly change the 'official story' so you can not get pinned down.The first time I saw this was with the Bush II Administration over Iraq.But despite these regulations and the prohibition on assaulting prisoners, the guards carried out their daily tasks brutally and bloodily.There was a considerable gap between rules and practice.
We will compare the careers of two female camp guards, one notorious for her extreme violence, the other judged to be ‘humane’ by survivors.