It’s 75 years since the Kindertransports began. You can examine documents from the period, and download them for use in the classroom, in our online resource ‘Kindertransport: Saving refugee children?’: http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/education/topics/kindertransport.htm
This is a May 26, 1939 children's identification card issued by the German police to Inge Engelhard in lieu of a passport when she traveled to England on a Kindertransport, stamped by immigration authorities in Harwich. She has been given the middle name of "Sara" obligatory to all Jewish females under the German Nuremberg laws, and she was declared stateless.
Jewish refugee children from Germany—part of a Children's Transport (Kindertransport)—at the holiday camp at Dovercourt Bay, near Harwich, shortly after their arrival in England. Dovercourt Bay, Great Britain, after December 2, 1938. Institute of Contemporary History and Wiener Library Limited
Young Jewish girls and teenagers arrive through the "kindertransport" at the Port of London in February, 1939. England agreed to accept the children in the weeks after Kristallnacht, a massive, coordinated attack by Nazis and mobs throughout Germany on the night of Nov. 9, 1938.