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'the Good Old Days': The Holocaust as Seen by Its Perpetrators and Bystanders Chapter Summary & Analysis - 'None of the Jews that were killed is any great loss'—Secret verdict of the SS and Police Supreme Court in Munich Summary

Ernst Klee
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'None of the Jews that were killed is any great loss'—Secret verdict of the SS and Police Supreme Court in Munich Summary and Analysis

Chapter 10 includes three sections and considers the peculiar situation of SS-Untersturmführer Max Täubner. In section one, "Verdict against SS- Untersturmführer Max Täubner, 24 May 1943", Täubner is presented as a self-confessed "fanatical enemy of the Jews" (p. 196), but one who was not directly appointed as an executioner. Instead, after a typical Nazi career he entered military service and ended up stationed in occupied areas where he pursued impromptu murders of Jews. He also sought out occasions to join officially-sanctioned murders and participated in them with apparent gusto. During this period he personally photographed atrocities and also allowed men...

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This section contains 391 words
(approx. 2 pages at 300 words per page)
Purchase our 'the Good Old Days': The Holocaust as Seen by Its Perpetrators and Bystanders Study Guide
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'the Good Old Days': The Holocaust as Seen by Its Perpetrators and Bystanders from BookRags and Gale's For Students Series. ©2005-2006 Thomson Gale, a part of the Thomson Corporation. All rights reserved.
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