International Aspects of German Racial Policies

By Oscar I. Janowsky; Melvin M. Fagen | Go to book overview

ANNEX
INTRODUCTIONThere was no German refugee problem before I933. It is the general, and particularly the racial policy of the German Government which has created that problem, and it is the persistent pursuit of that policy which aggravates it and renders its liquidation well-nigh impossible. For three years this policy has found expression in legislation, in decisions of the courts, in the interpretation and application of the law by local officials and in extra-legal measures taken by the National Socialist Party and its leaders who direct the central and local governments of the country. The result has been to deprive hundreds of thousands of German citizens of all standing in the community and even of the means of livelihood.More than 8O,OOO persons were obliged to leave Germany during the past three years and to seek refuge abroad. The vast majority of those affected, however, remained in their native land in the hope that the programme of racial discrimination would be abandoned or moderated. This hope has been dispelled by the action of the Reichstag which met in extraordinary session at Nuremberg on September I5th, I935, and approved legislation which withdraws citizenship from persons of "non-German blood." The new law reads:§I
9. A German national (Staatsangehöriger) is one who belongs to the protective association of the German Reich to which he is therefore especially pledged.
10. Nationality (Staatsangehörigkeit) shall be acquired in accordance with the prescriptions of the Reich and State Nationality Law.

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