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Beyond the Conceivable: Studies on Germany, Nazism, and the Holocaust (Weimar and Now: German Cultural Criticism) First Edition by Dan DinerThe Nazis Did Not Kill All Possible Jews. Surprisingly-High Survival Rates of Some Jews in Nazi German Forced Labor

jan peczkis|Friday, May 4, 2018

This book raises many topics, and I focus on compulsory German labor. Most of this book is the standard Judeocentric fare--for example, the endlessly-repeated supposition that the Jews' Holocaust is special because (supposedly) all Jews were targeted for extermination and this was not the case for other peoples. Of course, this does not follow. Besides, when it comes to what really counts--practice as opposed to ideology--the Nazis did not exterminate all accessible Jews, as is evident from the following

This book raises many topics, and I focus on compulsory German labor. Most of this book is the standard Judeocentric fare--for example, the endlessly-repeated supposition that the Jews' Holocaust is special because (supposedly) all Jews were targeted for extermination and this was not the case for other peoples. Of course, this does not follow. Besides, when it comes to what really counts--practice as opposed to ideology--the Nazis did not exterminate all accessible Jews, as is evident from the following:

Not all Jews were gassed, starved, or shot, and there was not even a single, self-consistent live-or-die German policy regarding Jews in wartime labor. Diner writes, “The strategy of ‘rescue through labor’ hardly ever succeeded. But in many places Jews would certainly not have survived without such a strategy—for instance in Czestochowa, where several thousand Jewish workers, including many from Lodz, made it through the war in the Hasag factory complex. The same can be said for Radom, where 4,700 out of 30,000 Jews survived—one of the highest Jewish survival rates in Poland…” (pp. 124-125).
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