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 The Nuremberg Laws were laws established in Germany in September 1935,[1] that only "pure" Germans could ingore. These laws were only directed to Jewish Germans, and their ancestors, to determine either they were particial Jewish, or not Jewish at all. Those who were Jewish however, might be moved to a concentration camp, or moved out of Germany before they could be tortured by the Nazis'.
Nuremberg lawssections

The rules about the Nuremberg Laws.

Nuremberg laws

This chart explains how a German is Jewish in ancestry, or not.

History

Pre-History

The Nuremberg Laws were an idea that dated back ever since the Holy Roman Empire in the 18th century. These laws were the same as the Nuremberg Laws established in 1935, but included people with disabilities, and homosexuality.

Effect of the 1935 Laws

Jews and all those of Jewish extraction were deprived of German citizenship. In addition, regulations were made against those of partial Jewish ancestry, with marriages between Jews and 'Germans' forbidden.[1]

 

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 Room, Adrian (Editor). Brewer's Directory of Phrase and Fable - Millennium Edition. 2002. ISBN 0 304 35873 8 Page 836

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