Essay on Adolf Hitler And The Jewish Acts

856 Words Sep 13th, 2015 4 Pages
While the Judaism had become much more relevant in the 18th century the late 19th and early 20th centuries were a troubling time for Judaism. European countries were strict about their religions and Judaism didn’t quite fit in with them. During that time many Jews, especially from Northern Europe, were immigrating to the United States. Bringing Judaism to the United States allowed Judaism to make a fresher start, but Judaism in Europe was slowly going downhill. In a few years after the Jews had continued to leave Europe the culture and religion would be almost obliterated by none other than Adolf Hitler. Adolf Hitler, head of the Nazi Party, began a long movement of anti-Jewish acts. Hitler believed that Jews could not compare and were most definitely not a part of his Aryan race. Hitler also believed that influential Jews in Germany were betraying Germany and that is they lost World War I. The anti-Jewish acts started out less punishing like boycotting businesses and firing them from jobs, but soon these acts became much worse. During the time of the non-violent acts most Jews were trying to leave and reach America. Many countries would not take in large amounts of Jews, of those countries America was included. Germany started to take over countries and wherever Germany went so did the persecution of Jews. Hitler had big plans to exterminate all the Jews, and he had many ways of doing so. Nazis would identify Jews and send them off by train. The Jews would…

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