The Importance Of Paw's Jobs During WWII

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POW’s Jobs During WWII From the book, Night, it didn’t tell us much what the Jews worked on the concentration camps. Elie only told us two jobs which were his jobs. One job he worked was in a factory separating items. His other job was carrying stones from place to place. These were the only jobs mentioned in the book. I want to know what other jobs the prisoners had to work everyday on the concentration camps. There should have been harder jobs than the jobs Elie worked. I chose this topic particularly because it’s something I don’t know much about. Also I am interested on what the prisoners worked as. I want to learn what jobs Jews had to do everyday on the concentration camps. That’s why I am doing this topic, so we can learn what other…show more content…
On Sunday, November 29th at 10:39 am, I started the research about my topic. I wasn’t in the best mood, but I had to finish this research and find my answer. The first thing I did was go open up a web browser, Google, and type in, “What did Jewish prisoners work during WWII.” It took me to Wikipedia and there was a section on the page called, “Forced Workers.” It talked about how people were put into labour camps depending on different categories of inmates. The ones in the camps were called “undesirables” who were homeless, homosexual, criminals, political dissidents, communists, and Jews. Prisoners in the Nazi labour camps were worked to death. They had a small amount of ration. The prisoners who couldn’t work were killed and many died as a result of forced labour in the camps. Later on after the invasion of Poland, Jews over the age of 12 who were living in the General Government were forced to work under forced labour. Then all non-Germans who were in the General Government were subject to forced labour in 1942. After looking at this information, I scrolled down to find what the Jews and other prisoners worked on the camps. Then I found my answer. Some prisoners provided work in the German war industry. They repaired bombed railroads, bridges, or worked on farms. Most jobs weren’t on the camps, they would be outside of the camps. There was more information saying that later on more prisoners were working on the war

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