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Judgement In Jerusalem: The Trial Of Adolf Eichmann DVD, MP4, USB

Judgement In Jerusalem: The Trial Of Adolf Eichmann DVD, MP4, USB
Judgement In Jerusalem: The Trial Of Adolf Eichmann DVD, MP4, USB
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The Prosecution And Conviction Of Adolf Eichmann, German Nazi SS Officer Who Was One Of The Masterminds Of The Holocaust, Who Was Found Guilty And Hanged For War Crimes In 1962, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! (Color, 1987, 46 Minutes.) #AdolfEichmann #WarCriminals #SSOfficers #SS #Holocaust #ConcentrationCamps #FinalSolution #Pogroms #JewishPogroms #NaziGermany #ThirdReich #WorldWarII #WWII #Mossad #EuropeanTheaterOfWWII #EuropeanTheatreOfWWII #SecondEuropeanWar #EuropeanCivilWar #WW2 #WorldWarTwo #WorldWar2 #SecondWorldWar #Nazis #WarCrimes #WarAtrocities #Atrocities #CrimesAgainstHumanity #WarCrimesTrials #Auschwitz #Birkenau #Moussad #ShinBet #Hangings #Executions #Monsters #TheBanalityOfEvil #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive

Adolf Eichmann, German Nazi SS-Obersturmbannfuehrer (lieutenant colonel) and one of the major organizers of the Holocaust (March 19, 1906 - June 1, 1962) was born Otto Adolf Eichmann in Solingen, Germany. He was was tasked by SS-Obergruppenfuehrer (general/lieutenant general) Reinhard Heydrich with facilitating and managing the logistics involved in the mass deportation of Jews to ghettos and extermination camps in Nazi-occupied Eastern Europe during World War II. In 1960, he was captured in Argentina by the Mossad, Israel's intelligence service. He was found guilty of war crimes in a widely publicised trial in Israel, and was hanged in 1962. He joined both the Nazi Party and the SS in 1932, and in 1933, he joined the Sicherheitsdienst (SD; Security Service) the intelligence agency of the SS and the Nazi Party in Nazi Germany; there he was appointed head of the department responsible for Jewish affairs - especially emigration, which the Nazis encouraged through violence and economic pressure. After the outbreak of the Second World War in September 1939, Eichmann and his staff arranged for Jews to be concentrated in ghettos in major cities with the expectation that they would be transported either farther east or overseas. He also drew up plans for a Jewish reservation, first at Nisko in southeast Poland and later in Madagascar, but neither of these plans was ever carried out. When the Nazis began the invasion of the Soviet Union in June 1941, their Jewish policy changed from emigration to extermination. To coordinate planning for the genocide, Heydrich hosted the regime's administrative leaders at the Wannsee Conference on 20 January 1942. Eichmann collected information for him, attended the conference, and prepared the minutes. Eichmann and his staff became responsible for Jewish deportations to extermination camps, where the victims were gassed. Germany invaded Hungary in March 1944, and Eichmann oversaw the deportation of much of the Jewish population. Most of the victims were sent to Auschwitz concentration camp, where 75 to 90 per cent were murdered upon arrival. By the time that the transports were stopped in July 1944, 437,000 of Hungary's 725,000 Jews had been killed. Historian Richard J. Evans estimates that between 5.5 and 6 million Jews were killed by the Nazis. Eichmann said towards the end of the war that he would "leap laughing into the grave because the feeling that he had five million people on his conscience would be for him a source of extraordinary satisfaction." After Germany's defeat in 1945, Eichmann fled to Austria. He lived there until 1950, when he moved to Argentina using false papers. Information collected by the Mossad, Israel's intelligence agency, confirmed his location in 1960. A team of Mossad and Shin Bet agents captured Eichmann and brought him to Israel to stand trial on 15 criminal charges, including war crimes, crimes against humanity, and crimes against the Jewish people. During the trial, he did not deny the truth of the Holocaust or his role in organising it, but claimed that he was simply following orders in a totalitarian Fuehrerprinzip system. He was found guilty on many of the charges and was sentenced to death by hanging; he was executed on June 1, 1962 at Ayalon Prison, Ramla, Israel. The trial was widely followed in the media and was later the subject of several books, including Hannah Arendt's work Eichmann in Jerusalem, in which Arendt coined the phrase "the banality of evil" to describe Eichmann.