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Hitler's foreign workers : enforced foreign labor in Germany under the Third Reich

著者: Ulrich Herbert
出版商: Cambridge ; New York, NY : Cambridge University Press, 1997.
版本/格式:   图书 : 英语查看所有的版本和格式
数据库:WorldCat
提要:
"This is an account of the most important instance of forced labor by foreign workers outside their own country in the twentieth century, when millions of workers from the USSR, Poland, France, Czechoslovakia, Italy and elsewhere toiled in the service of the Nazi regime. The workers are examined first from the viewpoint of the Nazi leadership, the entrepreneurs and the authorities, and second through the eyes of the  再读一些...
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类型/形式: History
材料类型: 互联网资源
文件类型: 书, 互联网资源
所有的著者/提供者: Ulrich Herbert
ISBN: 0521470005 9780521470001
OCLC号码: 36814372
注意: "Originally published in German as: Fremdarbeiter: Politik und Praxis des 'Ausländer-Einsatzes' in der Kreigswirtschaft des Dritten Reiches ... 1985"--Title page verso.
描述: xxi, 510 pages ; 24 cm
其他题名: Fremdarbeiter.
Enforced foreign labor in Germany under the Third Reich
责任: Ulrich Herbert ; translated by William Templer.
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摘要:

"This is an account of the most important instance of forced labor by foreign workers outside their own country in the twentieth century, when millions of workers from the USSR, Poland, France, Czechoslovakia, Italy and elsewhere toiled in the service of the Nazi regime. The workers are examined first from the viewpoint of the Nazi leadership, the entrepreneurs and the authorities, and second through the eyes of the workers themselves." "The Nazis could pursue World War II only by replacing the skilled German workers who had been sent off as soldiers by a foreign work force brought to Germany and employed in agriculture and industry. After this scheme had failed to work on a voluntary basis, from the spring of 1940 huge numbers of foreign workers were brought to Germany by force. By 1944 one in three members of the German work force was a foreign forced laborer. In total, more than 12 million such laborers were put to work, for varying periods. The monthly peak was reached in August 1944 when 7.8 million were working, of whom 5 million were civilians and 2.8 million prisoners of war." "This is the first major study of what in effect was slave labor on a massive scale, whose reverberations are still felt today in current debates about work compensation and the legacy of the Third Reich."--Jacket.

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