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After World War II, Sachsenhausen Nazi concentration camp (Oranienburg) was administered until the spring of 1950 by Soviet occupation forces (Special Camp Number 7) and used mainly for political prisoners. Our study analyzes suicides in this camp during the Soviet period. Data was collected from the archives of Sachsenhausen Memorial, Special Camp Collection. In this period, authorities registered 17 suicides.
1936-1945 Sachsenhausen concentration camp. 1945-1950 Soviet Special Camp. In the Sachsenhausen Memorial and Museum there are thirteen smaller permanent exhibitions illuminating various aspects of the history of the place. 1961-1990 Sachsenhausen National Memorial. since 1993 Sachsenhausen Memorial and Museum.
herausgegeben von der Gedenkstätte und Museum ng Brandenburgische Gedenkstätten ; bearbeitet von Ines Reich. Berlin : Metropol, c2010.
NKVD special camp Nr. 7 was a NKVD special camp that operated in Weesow until August 1945 and in Sachsenhausen from August 1945 until the spring of 1950. It was used by the Soviet occupying forces to detain political prisoners
NKVD special camp Nr. It was used by the Soviet occupying forces to detain political prisoners. In August 1945, the Special Camp Nr. 7 was moved to Sachsenhausen, the area of the former Nazi Sachsenhausen concentration camp. Under the NKVD, Nazi functionaries were held in the camp, as were political prisoners and inmates sentenced by the Soviet Military Tribunal.
Sachsenhausen (German pronunciation: ) or nburg was a Nazi concentration camp in Oranienburg, Germany, used primarily for political prisoners from 1936 to the end of the Third Reich in May 1945. After World War II, when Oranienburg was in the Soviet Occupation Zone, the structure was used as an NKVD special camp until 1950 (See NKVD special camp Nr. 7). The camp ground with the remaining buildings is now open to the public as a museum.
Barbara Kühle, Wolfgang Titz, Speziallager Nr. 7 Sachsenhausen : 1945 – 1950, Brandenburgisches Verl. The book by Graf and Mattogno quoted above shows the manipulations with which the two Polish historians arrive at their figures
Barbara Kühle, Wolfgang Titz, Speziallager Nr. Gert Naumann, Besiegt und befreit. The book by Graf and Mattogno quoted above shows the manipulations with which the two Polish historians arrive at their figures. 298 The number of inmates arriving at Majdanek is unknown. In the Polish standard work on Majdanek the number is given by Zofia Leszyska as over 275,000 (in: Tadeusz Mencel (e., Majdanek 1941-1944, Wydawnictwo Lubelskie, Lublin 1991, p. 93), but this figure is certainly exaggerated (in this regard, see J. Graf, C. Mattogno, Majdanek, op. cit. (note 79), Chapter 3).
7 Sachsenhausen : 1945 – 1950, Brandenburgisches Verl.
Wilhelm Stäglich, Der Auschwitz-Mythos, Grabert Verlag, Tübingen 1979, p. 6 (online: vh. rg/D/dam/index. The Gazette, Montreal, 5. August 1993. Berlin 1994; Barbara Kühle, Wolfgang Titz, Speziallager Nr. Gert Naumann, Besiegt und "befreit". Ein Tagebuch hinter Stacheldraht in Deutschland 1945-1947, Druffel, Leoni 1984.