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Results from This Site: 51 - 56 of 56 total results for Munich
  • such as Berlin, Munich, and other major shopping areas. Photo: UPI/Corbis-Bettmann The arrest of Jewish merchants was a familiar scene in Germany during Nazi boycott against the Jews. Observant Jews
  • Röhm joined the 1923 Munich Beer Hall Putsch, but he left Germany in disappointment two years later. Success in the 1930 elections led Hitler to send for Röhm and appoint him SA chief of staff. Röhm
  • Wilhelm Frick began his career on Munich's police force, a job he lost because of his support for Hitler's failed coup in November 1923. In 1924 he was elected to the Reichstag, becoming leader of the
  • After the signing of the Munich Treaty, approximately 200,000 people were expelled or fled from their homes. In this photo, armed Nazi soldiers supervise the expulsion of Czech citizens from Falknov and
  • becoming police president of Munich and then commander of the Bavarian political police. The following year he was appointed chief of political police in all German states, and also gained control of
  • Following the Munich agreement and the occupation of the Sudetenland, the Nazis continued to extend their grasp over Slovakia. In Tiso, a Catholic priest and Slovak nationalist, the Nazis found a willing

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