Either they are starved to death or malnutrition. More than 700 thousand jews were forced into labor in Poland. They had slaves which is illegal in most countries. The jews that messed up on their work gets killed. The jews had to be extremely careful when they work because of this.
Fabian Armendariz Mr. Rodriguez English 3B Jun 7, 2012 How much did the Jews suffered during the Holocaust? The holocaust was one of the most horrifying events that had happened during the 20th century. After WWI ended Adolf Hitler became chancellor of Germany. As I know Hitler was anti-semis he was genocide. “Genocide is the systematic and purposeful destruction of a racial or cultural group.
Jews, Hitler, the Nazi party and other German’s were involved in the holocaust. The Nazi’s decided that the Jewish race needed to be exterminated for no other reason than their ancestry and chosen religion. It first started of with discrimination; then the Jews were separated from their communities and persecuted. During the Second World War the Nazi’s were planning on killing the entire Jewish population. Of the nine million Jews who had lived in Europe at the time before the Holocaust, approximately two-thirds were perished.
At this time there were 9 million Jews in Europe. The Nazis killed 6 million of them. That is 2/3 of the Jewish population gone. They were people just like you and me. And they were senselessly murdered just because they were different.
This caused the Germans to go on a murderous spree, they burned down one-hundred-ninety-one synagogues and one-hundred-ninety-one house and apartments. By the end of their spree they killed ninety-one Jews, seriously injured thirty-six, and sent thirty-thousand Jews to concentration camps ( Byers 30 ). There were many concentration camps in Europe one of which ,Auschwitz's, had three main camps; Auschwitz I was known as a concentration camp, Auschwitz II was known as Birkenau the extermination camp, and Auschwitz III was known as Monowitz the slave camp ( Blohm 51). Sadly many Jewish men and women were worked to death, and later on they would be known as death camps. These women and men were not given clothes to keep them warm or heat during winter.
The glass left over from all the destruction is why it was called the Night of The Broken Glass. Cemeteries, hospitals, schools, and homes were also destroyed as police and fire brigades stood aside. In November 15, All Jewish pupils expelled from German schools and finally on December 12, a one billion fine was placed against German Jews for the destruction of property during Kristallnacht. The pogroms marked an intensification of Nazi anti-Jewish policy that would culminate in the Holocaust—the systematic, state-sponsored murder of
The rest of them were sent either to the gas chambers or to the ovens. Some of this ones that survived were the ones that would take the corpses from the chambers to the crematory and they had to burn them. These prisoners were in a unit that was called sonderkommando. When burning the corpses there was not only one burned at a time they would stack a bunch of them and burn them all together. In1944, there was an overpopulation in Auschwitz because there was a Hungarian group that was going to be exterminated because they were considered as Jews by the Nazis.
The Warsaw Ghetto Uprising Preceding World War II, the Nazi party in Germany rose to power and, under Adolf Hitler, committed the largest genocide the world has ever seen: the Holocaust. The ideology of the Nazi party led to the discrimination and extremely harsh persecution of the Jewish people, as well as many others who did not seem fit for the perfect German race. Jews, as well as the handicapped, homosexual, disabled, and so on, were sent to concentration camps where they were forced to perform manual labor and then killed. However, before the Nazis sent the Jews to concentration camps, they set up ghettos throughout German-controlled territory in Europe. The largest of these ghettos was the Warsaw Ghetto, located in Poland.
Kristallnacht Kristallnacht was a series of coordinated attacks against Jews throughout Nazi Germany and parts of Austria on 9–10 November 1938, carried out by SA paramilitary and civilians. German authorities looked on without intervening.  The attacks left the streets covered with broken glass from the windows of Jewish-owned stores, buildings, and synagogues. 30,000 Jews were arrested and incarcerated in concentration camps. Jewish homes, hospitals, and schools were ransacked, as the attackers demolished buildings with sledgehammers.
Murder plans began there on December 8, 1941, and continued intermittently until January 1945. The Jews of the Lodz ghetto and the vicinity were the primary victims deported to Chelmno, where they were murdered by means of gas vans. When the jews reached the camp, they were ordered to undress, stripped of their belongings, and tricked into boarding a van whose exhaust pipe was actually connected to the inside.. After the doors were closed, the van began to drive toward a designated burial place in a nearby forest. No one survived. By using three gas vans, nearly 300,000 Jews were murdered in Chelmno.