Nuremberg revisited (Audiobook on Cassette, 1998) [WorldCat.org]
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Nuremberg revisited
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Nuremberg revisited

Author: South Carolina Educational Television Network.
Publisher: [Columbia, S.C.] : SCETV, ©1998.
Edition/Format:   Audiobook on Cassette : Cassette recording : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
Part one: History in the making. Events leading up to the International Military Tribunal. The charges against the most notorious Nazi leaders. What the city of Nuremberg was like during the trials. Were the trials an example of victor's justice? The legacy of the Nuremberg Trials, and how today's international courts reflect precedents set at Nuremberg.
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Details

Material Type: Audio book, etc.
Document Type: Sound Recording
All Authors / Contributors: South Carolina Educational Television Network.
OCLC Number: 41935623
Notes: Program notes inserted into container.
Description: 3 audiocassettes (175 min., 30 sec.) : analog + 1 booklet (21 pages : illustrations ; 28 cm)
Details: Audiocassette.
Other Titles: History in the making
Twelve subsequent trials
Documentary evidence
Nuremberg revisited (Radio program)
Responsibility: SCETV.

Abstract:

Part one: History in the making. Events leading up to the International Military Tribunal. The charges against the most notorious Nazi leaders. What the city of Nuremberg was like during the trials. Were the trials an example of victor's justice? The legacy of the Nuremberg Trials, and how today's international courts reflect precedents set at Nuremberg.

Part two: The twelve subsequent trials. Following the International Military Tribunal, twelve additional trials were held against Nazi professionals, adminisrators and military leaders. As prosecutor H.W. William Caming said, "Hitler could not make aggressive war by himself," and these subsequent trials focused on those who made the Nazi war effort and Holocaust possible.

Part three: Documentary evidence. The Nazis were excellent record-keepers, and their convictions in the War Crimes Trials came largely as a result of their own documents. In this program, prosecutor Theodore Fenstermacher reads from some of the documents presented in evidence agains the German General Staff and High Command. Some of these excerpts are graphic and disturbing. Also in this program, the prosecutors reflect on how they became part of the prosecutorial team at Nuremberg.

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