Jewish Resistance During Ww2 Essay

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Between 1933 and 1939, more than 90,000 German and Austrian Jews escaped the Nazis to neighboring countries such as France, Belgium, the Netherlands, Denmark, Czechoslovakia, and Switzerland. These acts were made through the support of many resistance groups in Europe. Although after the escape of these people few countries were willing to accept Jewish refugees during wartime. During World War II, the resistance movement impacted the lives of many throughout Europe. First, during the holocaust, as many as many as ten thousand people survived as a result of taking refuge with Jewish partisan groups. Through World War II many Jews across Europe tried to organize resistance against Germans arming themselves with smuggled and homemade weapons. Non-Jewish resistances were formed all around Europe showing that not just the Jews rebelled the Nazi regime.
First, during the holocaust, as many as ten thousand people survived as a result of taking refuge with Jewish partisan groups. These resistance groups at the time were very important as they saved thousands
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People who opposed Adolf Hitler such as Dietrich Bonhoeffer was arrested in 1943 and executed in 1945. These events led to the act of 1943 also known as the warsaw ghetto uprising. “The warsaw ghetto was the most famous attempt to resist the Germans in armed fighting.”(Warsaw 1). Between 1933 and 1945 thousands of people resisted the Nazis using both violent and nonviolent means. After the German occupation of Denmark in April 1940, a resistance movement began there with its activities of killing informers, raiding German military facilities, and sabotaging rail lines. During the fight over 300,000 Jews were deported from Warsaw to Treblinka. The warsaw ghetto uprising was the act of 1943 Jewish resistance that arose in German-occupied Poland during World War
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