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Violette Wallenborn holds a picture of herself in the arms of her Nazi father.  This article is about the Lebensborn children -- children with Aryan qualities Nazis raised as their own -- reclaiming their roots.

Violette Wallenborn holds a picture of herself in the arms of her Nazi father. This article is about the Lebensborn children -- children with Aryan qualities Nazis raised as their own -- reclaiming their roots.

A Lebensborn visitor. Lebensborn (Fount of Life) was an SS-borne, state-supported, registered association in Nazi Germany with the intention of raising the birth rate of "Aryan" children from extramarital relations of "racially pure and healthy" parents on the basis of Nazi racial hygiene and health ideology.

A Lebensborn visitor. Lebensborn (Fount of Life) was an SS-borne, state-supported, registered association in Nazi Germany with the intention of raising the birth rate of "Aryan" children from extramarital relations of "racially pure and healthy" parents on the basis of Nazi racial hygiene and health ideology.

Niet alle Duitsers met de achternaam 'Hitler' waren gecharmeerd van parades en zwarte uniformen. William Patrick Hitler, een neef van de Führer, smeekte de Amerikaanse president Roosevelt te mogen meevechten tegen de nazi's – en zijn verzoek werd ingewilligd.

Niet alle Duitsers met de achternaam 'Hitler' waren gecharmeerd van parades en zwarte uniformen. William Patrick Hitler, een neef van de Führer, smeekte de Amerikaanse president Roosevelt te mogen meevechten tegen de nazi's – en zijn verzoek werd ingewilligd.

1933, Nazi Propaganda Minister Joseph Goebbels (seated). Alfred Eisenstaedt (the photographer) recalled that Goebbels smiled at him until he learned that Eisenstaedt was Jewish -- a moment Eisenstaedt captured in this photo. Suddenly, "he looked at me with hateful eyes and waited for me to wither," the photographer recalled. "But I didn't wither." Not only didn't he wither, but he managed to take perhaps the most chilling portrait of pure evil.  CREEPY.

1933, Nazi Propaganda Minister Joseph Goebbels (seated). Alfred Eisenstaedt (the photographer) recalled that Goebbels smiled at him until he learned that Eisenstaedt was Jewish -- a moment Eisenstaedt captured in this photo. Suddenly, "he looked at me with hateful eyes and waited for me to wither," the photographer recalled. "But I didn't wither." Not only didn't he wither, but he managed to take perhaps the most chilling portrait of pure evil. CREEPY.

German Holocaust Concentration Camps dvd World War II (1945)WARNING THIS FOOTAGE HAS GRAPHIC WAR FOOTAGE AND MAY NOT BE SUITABLE FOR ALL VIEWERS.This film is the official documentary

German Holocaust Concentration Camps dvd World War II (1945)WARNING THIS FOOTAGE HAS GRAPHIC WAR FOOTAGE AND MAY NOT BE SUITABLE FOR ALL VIEWERS.This film is the official documentary

Lebensborn: A 'school for brides' in Berlin

Stolen by the Nazis: The tragic tale of 12,000 blue-eyed blond children taken by the SS to create an Aryan super-race

Lebensborn: A 'school for brides' in Berlin

Irmgard Huber, chief nurse at Hadamar Institute, poses in the corridor of the euthanasia facility.

Irmgard Huber, chief nurse at Hadamar Institute, poses in the corridor of the euthanasia facility.

Women in Nazi Germany: What was to be a woman in Hitler's Germany. Chilling, deeply interesting and revealing.

Women in Nazi Germany: What was to be a woman in Hitler's Germany. Chilling, deeply interesting and revealing.

This is Elfriede Rinkel. In her twenties  she was a guard at Ravensbrück. At the tail end of the Second World War, from June 1944 to April 1945, she was an acting handler of the viciously trained SS guard dogs. In 1959 Rinkel left for the United States where she was admitted as an immigrant.  In the 1960s she met a German Jew, Fred William Rinkel and they married in 1962. Her husband had fled Nazi Germany and escaped the Holocaust but died never knowing of his wife’s past.

This is Elfriede Rinkel. In her twenties she was a guard at Ravensbrück. At the tail end of the Second World War, from June 1944 to April 1945, she was an acting handler of the viciously trained SS guard dogs. In 1959 Rinkel left for the United States where she was admitted as an immigrant. In the 1960s she met a German Jew, Fred William Rinkel and they married in 1962. Her husband had fled Nazi Germany and escaped the Holocaust but died never knowing of his wife’s past.

Pregnant in Auschwitz: Toronto Holocaust survivor recalls split-second decision that saved her and unborn son

Pregnant in Auschwitz: Toronto Holocaust survivor recalls split-second decision that saved her and unborn son

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