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Topic: Persecution of homosexuals


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In the News (Fri 22 Mar 19)

  
  Nazism - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Worst of all were seen to be the parasitic Untermensch (Subhumans), mainly Jews, but also Gypsies, homosexuals, the disabled and so called anti-socials, all of whom were considered lebensunwertes Leben ("Life-unworthy life") owing to their perceived deficiency and inferiority, as well as their wandering, nationless invasions ("the International Jew").
The persecution of homosexuals as part of the Holocaust has seen increasing scholarly attention since the 1990s.
Although a few exceptions exist, Christian persecution was primarily limited to those who refused to accommodate the new regime and yield to its power.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Nazism   (5591 words)

  
 Holocaust   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-31)
Discusses the Nazi persecution of the Roma and their treatment in the concentration camps
EDSITEment presents "Holocaust and Resistance," a history lesson for grades 9-12 that examines the Holocaust from the point of view of those who actively resisted Nazi persecution.
A not-for-profit organization of child holocaust survivors who were sent, without their parents, out of Austria, Germany, Poland and Czechoslovakia to Great Britain.Members of the KTA are those who ultimately came to live in the United States of America or Canada, and their subsequent generations
www3.essdack.org /socialstudies/holocaust.htm   (1449 words)

  
 Israel Commentary: January 2006 Archives
The USHMM mission statement describes the Holocaust as the “Systematic persecution and annihilation of European Jewry by Nazi Germany and its collaborators between 1933 and 1945.” This is not just an incomplete description — it is - erroneous.
USHMM has exhibits on the genocide in the Eastern Congo and Rwanda and on the persecution of homosexuals, but it makes no mention of Arab anti-Semitism — not of its history in the last century or of its current existence.
The family’s wanderings eventually led it to the North African city of Fez, but continued persecution at the hands of the Almohades forced Maimonides to take a hazardous voyage to Palestine, then in the grip of the Crusades.
www.israel-commentary.org /archives/2006_01.html   (10788 words)

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