2012, research on nazis.


SS women or retinue
Doctor Johanna Haarer, an author notably for The German Mother and Her First Baby, which was widely published. // from German wiki:  née perch, (born October 3, 1900 in Děčín; died April 30, 1988 in Munich) was an Austrian doctor and author of before and after 1945 high-circulation education advisor, which were closely based on the ideology of national socialism. Haarer was member of the Nazi party and at times “District Officer for rassenpolitische questions” the NS Frauenschaft in Munich since 1937.
SS gefolge:

In 1945, there numbered 500,000 women auxiliairies in the German army (Wehrmachtshelferinnen),[20] who were at the heart of the Heer army, of the Luftwaffe or the Kriegsmarine. About half of them were volunteers, the others performing obligatory service connected to the war effort (Kriegshilfsdienst). They took part, under the same authority as prisoners of war (Hiwis), as auxiliary personnel of the army (Behelfspersonal)…

They essentially participated :

  • as telephone, telegraph and transmission operators,
  • as administrative clerks typists and messengers,
  • in anti-aircraft defense, as operators of listening equipment, operating projectors for anti-aircraft defense, employees within meteorology services, and auxiliary civil defense personnel
  • in military health service, as volunteer nurses with the German Red Cross or other voluntary organizations
SS Women belonged either to the SS-Helferinnen or the SS-Kriegshelferinnen. The former were trained in a special school (see below), others were trained for a shorter time. They were in charge of auxiliary transmissions (telephone, radio operators, stenographers) in the SS and sometimes in camps (these were the Aufseherin, see next section). There was an internal hierarchy in the women’s wing of the SS, which had no influence on the male troops, although the titles designated to the women sometimes had an influence upon the owners.A Reichschule SS (in full, the Reichsschule fïir SS Helferinnen Oberenheim) was the training centre for the SS, reserved for women, and opened in Obernai in May 1942, on the order of Heinrich Himmler. The training was more difficult than that for women enrolled in the German army, the Wehrmacht. In effect, they met certain physical criteria, being destined to serve as model wives conforming to the physical standards determined by the regime: they must be aged 17 to 30 years and measure more than 1.65 metres tall, while over the long term, the enrollment criteria were relaxed (the age limit was raised to 40 years and minimum height dropped to 1.58 metres), having even gone as far as to accept 15 Moslem students.[37]Having been in a privileged status, war widows were favoured before the admissions were opened up to other social classes. The school closed in 1944 due to the advance of the Allies.Reichsschule fïir SS Helferinnen Oberenheim

In the camps

Drawing representing an Aufseherin in uniform.

Women were within the ranks of the Nazis at the concentration camps : these were the Aufseherin  [SS guards and typists]and generally belonged to the SS. They were guards, secretaries or nurses. They arrived before the start of the war, some of them being trained from 1938 in Lichtenburg.

Trude Mohr (1902-1989)[1] was the first Reichsreferentin of the Bund Deutscher Mädel. League of German women.

Dr Jutta Rüdiger (14 June 1910 – 13 March 2001), German psychologist, was head of the Nazi Party‘s female youth organisation, the League of German Girls (Bund Deutscher Mädel, BDM) from 1937 to 1945.Rüdiger came to preside over a female work force of several millions, directing them as the economic ministries requested additional labour.

From 1943 onwards the BDM also supplied thousands of girls for work in flak (anti-aircraft) batteries guarding German cities. This was the nearest the Nazi regime would allow young women to come to combat service. Girls as young as 13 manned flak batteries and shot down Allied planes. Many were killed when their batteries were hit by bombs or machine-gun fire from Allied fighters. In the last days of the war some BDM girls fought alongside Hitler Youth boys against the invading Allied armies, but this was never officially sanctioned by the regime, and Rüdiger denied after the war that she had approved it.[2]

Arrest and later life

Rüdiger was arrested by American forces in 1945, and spent two and a half years in detention. Rüdiger was not charged with any specific offense, and was never brought to trial. Upon her release, she resumed her career as a paediatric psychologist in Düsseldorf. According to a recent historian, she remained “an unreconstructed Nazi”.[3]


Eduard Schütt (born December 28, 1875 in Frankfurt (Main), † 28 July 1948 in Running / Upper Bavaria) was a German doctor, forensic scientist and eugenicist.

Bernhard Koerner (born 23 July 1875 in Berlin † 1, 1952 in Wiedensahl at Hagen) was a German lawyer, genealogist and Nationalist politicians. He was about 50 years editor of the Strong Genealogical Publishing’s Guide Real families. – His father was the landscape and marine painter Ernst Koerner.

Otto Reche (born 24 May 1879 in Glatz, † 23 March 1966 in Großhansdorf near Hamburg) was a German anthropologist, ethnologist and member of the SS

Michael Hesch (born September 13, 1893 in Waltersdorf, Transylvania, † 1979 in Bad Reichenhall) was a German ethnologist and anthropologist. October 1942, Hesch official employee of the SS Race and Settlement Office in the Race Main Office. He served as staff director of a branch office of the branch of Bohemia-Moravia, Prague, and as a teacher for the suitability of auditor training courses. Trained by him “suitability examiners” decided on the so-called children “Germanization” of Polish, and 1943, abortions among laborers on the basis of appearance, called “racial value”, representing Namely Whether the child a desired or undesired expected growth. [1] he was Head of Service of extensions Hradec Kralove, Pardubice and Witzing.

his students like Hermann Aubin, Walter Kuhn and Erich Keyser in good hands. Year of his death published Hermann Aubin and Erich Keyser, the first volume of “Journal of Research on the East.”

Otto Brunner (April 21, 1898 in Mödling near Vienna, † 12 June 1982 in Hamburg

Walter Kuhn (born September 27, 1903 in Bielsko-Biala, Silesia; † 5 August 1983 in Salzburg
On 11 October he was next to Hermann Aubin and Albert Brackmann, Theodor Schieder and other co-author of a memoir of the run by Albert Brackmann publication office in Berlin-Dahlem for “Germanization of Posen and West Prussia,” and the immediate “relocation “initially of 2.9 million Poles and Jews. [6] what Kuhn 1940, the Nazi Party.
Erich Keyser (born October 12, 1893 in Gdansk, † February 21, 1968 Nazi Historian..

Theodor Schieder (born 11 April 1908 in Oettingen, † 8 October 1984 in Cologne

Werner Conze (born December 31, 1910 in Neuhaus / Elbe; † 28 April 1986 in Heidelberg
Conze was a member of the NSDAP (member 5089796). He and his colleagues were spiritual preparation for the Nazi population policy in Eastern Europe held. Some early texts of Conze contained anti-Semitic terms.

Wilhelm Zangen (RK KVK mS 01/02/1945) * 09.30.1891 in Duisburg
+ 11.25.1971 in Düsseldorf
Wehrwirtschaftsführer (War Economy Leader)

Hellmut Körner, SS brigade leader, military deputy chief administrative
* 16.02.1904 in Dresden, + 02.27.1966 in Hamburg. Head of the Department of Food and Agriculture at the Reich Commissioner for Ukraine, then head of the Agriculture Task Force of the Economic Staff East South

24.05.1943 – 26.05.1943 participator of the “East of the Advisory 3.Arbeitstagung doctors” (Third Working Conference of Consulting Physicians Eastern) at the “Military Medical Academy” (Military Medical Academy) in Berlin. At this conference, attended by some 200 medical professionals Deutsch, SS-group leader and Lieutenant General of the Waffen-SS Prof. Dr. Karl Gebhardt presented the results of his experiments, entitled “Special Experiments on the Effect of Sulfonamides,” in treating wounds (inflicted on female inmates of the Ravensbrück concentration camp).

* Hermann Arnold (born 18 April 1912 in Alsenz; † 28 November 2005 in Landau in der Pfalz) was a German Medical Officer, primarily as the author of “Gypsy,” “Gypsy half-breeds” (Arnold), “social misfits” and local history representations of Jews and bandits have become known. His publications and consulting business as “Gypsy expert” standing in a continuity of research on Nazi Gypsy Robert Ritter, which has been criticized since about 1980, both scientifically and politically. Arnold used the vocabulary of the Nazi state and called for a policy of population control through eugenics.
The thesis entitled “Contributions to the pathology of eye damage by Dichlordiäthylsulfid due to animal experiments” [1] dealt with the effects of chemical warfare agent mustard gas. The experts were of the poison gas expert and the pathologist Muntsch and Lohlein. [2] April 1934, at Arnold’s activities as cadet officer in the medical corps of the army. [1] His arms training took place in Tübingen, where he could also attend lectures. [1] In November 1934 he was assigned to the Military Medical Academy in Berlin, where, he served for state medical examination in September 1936 continued his studies. [1] The Kaiser-Wilhelm-Academy, which disbanded in 1919 due to the Versailles Treaty and the first in October 1934 by what the National Socialists as “Military Medical Academy,” which opened again. Arnold’s approval came on 29 September, 1937. [1] . [2] Arnold is senior medical officer at the Military Medical Academy. [1]On the other life circumstances and activities from 1937 to 1939 is little known, because there are no documents, the promotion file is missing. From August 1939 to 1945 he was a military doctor (senior physician, medical officer, chief medical officer) at various locations poorly documented, partly in connection with military units specializing in chemical weapons. [3]

Paul Vollenweider (born 4 April 1888 in Toos, † 24 April 1962) was a Swiss military doctor in the last rank in the Oberstbrigadier function as senior medical officer of the army from 1936 to 1945th

In the postwar years he was director of the Federal Health Office. [1] During his tenure as director of the health office, he let his experience in the design of a supplementary law to federal law to combat tuberculosis, new projects, Which has been rejected however for political reasons 1949th [2] [[Nazi-symp? ]

mentioned above:
Dr Otto Muntsch
axishistory: Dr. Hans Wagner, which together with Surgeon General Dr. Otto Muntsch in Prague in May 1945th He is the witness for the death of Muntsch and his wife by violence.

Max Lohlein. I could not find any more info.

Dr Emil Heinrich Schutz [1] (born April 12, 1906 in Schmiedeberg) was a physician and Deutsch participated in human experiments in Nazi concentration camps.In 1936 Schütz senior physician at the internal department of the city hospital in Chemnitz. In the same year he joined the SS, the Nazi party in 1937. Since late 1938, he led his own practice in Chemnitz, his activities also included engagement and attitude studies, Which claimed the SS including within the framework of the “Nazi racial hygiene” of its members.

Co-organizer of the Nazi “euthanasia” [edit] As a State Commissioner in the Bavarian Interior Ministry which Schultze T4 in the organization of action, the murder of about 70.000 mentally ill and disabled, participated. According to Schultze’s own data [3] and he was informed the Gauleiter of Upper Bavaria, Adolf Wagner, in late 1939 or early 1940 by the Philip Bouhler T4. Schultze so what with Viktor Brack,

Since 1940, protection was employed in the SS hospital at Dachau. In 1941 he was transferred to the SS Panzer Division Leibstandarte Adolf Hitler, in March 1942 – along with the promotion to Sturmbannführer – he took over the management of the internal department of the SS hospital at Dachau. In mid-June 1942 was head of the contactor “Biochemical Experimental Station” in the infirmary of the Dachau concentration camp. There he tested biochemical cure of prisoners, whom he infected with Phlegmoneeiter, mainly Polish priests. [2] The background was the theory that diseases are caused by an impairment of tissue salts in the body cells and could be cured by homeopathic dilution in mineral supply. Although most attempts ended with the death of patients, the biochemical means were further tested, despite the fact that effective drugs, sulfonamides, were available. His junior doctors in these experiments have included ** Karl Waldemar Wolter and Babor. [3] In September 1944, Schütz joined as chief physician at the SS hospital in Bad Aussee.

The war ended he was left unmolested and in Essen in 1947 as a specialist in internal medicine. Only in December 1972 he was before the District Court Munich II (AZ 12 Ks 1 / 72) charged with his human experiments. A number of ‘whitewash’, Which He submitted to his relief, proved in the process as a courtesy productions. On 20 November 1975, he was eventually sentenced to 10 years in prison. Doctors certified him a serious illness, so he had to compete not his sentence.

Winkelmann died during the first of the seven Ravensbrück trial in Hamburg on 1 February 1947 as a result of a heartbeat. Despite some doubts, the court found him guilty, because of the death sentence was issued but no more.


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