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      • Warsaw Ghetto (German: Warschauer Ghetto, officially Jüdischer Wohnbezirk in Warschau, "Jewish Residential District in Warsaw"; Polish: getto warszawskie) was the largest of the Nazi ghettos during World War II. It was established in November 1940 by the German authorities within the new General Government territory of occupied Poland.
      en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Warsaw_Ghetto
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    What were ghettos like in Poland?

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  2. In the Łódź ghetto, located in a part of Poland that had been incorporated into the German Reich, residents were particularly isolated from the surrounding population and had to exist on the small rations provided by the Germans. 2 Smuggling of food and medicine—a lifeline for other ghettos—was nearly impossible in Łódź. In early 1942 ...

  3. Dec 22, 2018 · 20/12/2018 Jewish ghettos in Poland during WWII By: Ewa Kurek, Ph.D. Historian, Dr. Kurek received her doctorate in history from the Catholic University of Lublin In Poland. She is the author of four books and numerous articles devoted to the history of World War II. For more than twenty years with brief interruptions,…

  4. Many Jewish institutions were transferred into the ghetto, and several non-Jewish businesses continued to operate, most notably Tadeusz Pankiewicz’s Eagle Pharmacy on Plac Zgody. Many Jews also worked outside the ghetto, particularly in the Zabłocie industrial district, which included Oskar Schindler’s enamelware factory at ul.

  5. The first extensive Jewish migration from Western Europe to Poland occurred at the time of the First Crusade in 1098. Under Bolesław III (1102–1139), Jews, encouraged by the tolerant regime of this ruler, settled throughout Poland, including over the border in Lithuanian territory as far as Kiev.

    • 1,250,000 (ancestry, passport eligible); 202,300 (citizenship)
    • 10,000–20,000
  6. Aug 24, 2016 · This collection of photos offers a rare glimpse of an outdoor Jewish ghetto in the countryside – specifically in Kutno, Poland. The images depict a form of ghetto that was actually more common, but far less known, than the urban settings (i.e. Warsaw Ghetto) that are cemented in the public imagination.

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