WANTED ADOLF HITLER

Dead or Alive for 2 million dollars

The Crimes

When Germany was going through the depression in 1930, they were desperate for a change. In 1932 Adolf Hitler ran for chancellor of Germany and was supported by many people who wanted the change to happen. He was then elected chancellor on January 30, 1993. During his time in office, he was guilty of committing countless evil crimes toward the European people. He was guilty of discrimination, such as racism. He didn't count the Jewish people as Germany citizens and if you were Christian, you could not marry a Jew. They were taken of their rights of human beings. He was guilty of militarism and expansionism. He also did Totalitarian rule, including demolition of civil liberties. Indoctrination was committed especially against children. Giving people sadistic punishment even when they are innocent of any crime. Last but not least, abandonment of the law. He also gave the secret police authority to disobey the law. This man has done evil doings and he needs to be taken from his rule.

Trying to take over the world

Hitler's plan

Before Hitler even got elected as chancellor, he planned his evil scheme. He wanted to take over the world and create his own race. He started with the Jews, the homosexuals, and the disabled citizens of Germany. He set up concentration camps all around Germany and Poland. These camps were death factories. 4,300 Jews died each day in these camps. If they weren't dead, they were the living dead. Each Jew was tortured, worked to death, and starved. The Nazis would burn their remains to make sure no one had any evidence of these crimes. He took over the surrounding countries of Germany and was planning to take the world. When other countries got involved, this was the start to World War II. n March 1935 Hitler decided to take a gamble and test the resolve of Britain and France by authorising Goering to reveal to a British official the existence of the Luftwaffe (German Air Force). Even though this was a direct challenge to the Versailles Treaty, there was little reaction (its existence was already known anyway). Thus Hitler was given encouragement to take further steps. A few days later, Hitler took a further gamble and declared openly the introduction of military service and the creation of an army with 36 divisions (approx. 1/2 million men). Again, a weak reaction from Britain and France allowed Hitler the comfort of knowing that his gamble had paid off.
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