1941 - The Last Jew in Vinnitsa [Ukraine] This was found in the personal album of an Einsatzgruppen soldier. It was labelled on the back “The last Jew of Vinnitsa”. All 28,000 of the Jews living there were killed at the time. - Investors Europe Stock Brokers Gibraltar Ukraine, 28000, Jew Living, Einsatzgruppen Soldiers, 1941, Mass Graves, Icons Photo, Personalized Album, Jewish Man
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Picture from an Einsatzgruppen soldier’s personal album, labelled on the back as “Last Jew of Vinnitsa, it shows a member of Einsatzgruppe D is just about to shoot a Jewish man kneeling before a filled mass grave in Vinnitsa, Ukraine, in 1941. All 28,000 Jews from Vinnitsa and its surrounding areas were massacred at the time.
Abuse of a jew. Ukraine 1941. His face. This made me intensely sad...I just don't understand.
The man looks directly at the photographer, an Einsatzgruppen soldier, the moment before he is shot; below him are his dead friends, neighbours and family. The soldier wrote on the back of this photo "the last Jew in Vinnitsa, 1941." (km) From The Ten Most Iconic Photos Of The 1940s
Jews moving into one of the 2,000 buildings in Budapest marked with a yellow star. In March 1944, German forces occupied Hungary. Jews were hurriedly concentrated in ghettos or, as in Budapest, in houses as a first step to their deportation. The Hungarian pro-Nazi regime had earlier introduced restrictions on its own Jewish population, they mainly deported or killed Jews in the territories occupied from Yugoslavia, Slovakia and Ukraine.
Marder III tank destroyer of German Leibstandarte-SS Adolf Hitler at Kharkov, Ukraine, Feb-Mar 1943
The Lviv pogroms were two massacres of Jews living in and near in the city of Lwów, the occupied Republic of Poland (now Lviv, Ukraine), that took place from 30 June to 2 July and 25–29 July 1941 during World War II. According to Yad Vashem six thousand Jews were killed by Einsatzgruppen, some Ukrainian nationalists and Ukrainian militia. #BeatsofHell #VictusVincimus
"Patrick Desbois, a Roman Catholic priest from France, has spent four years hearing witnesses accounts and searching for unmarked common graves in Ukraine, where 1.5 million Jews were shot dead by Nazis from 1941 to 1944 and buried throughout the country." Photo: Antoine Antoniol for The New York Times. "A Priest Methodically Reveals Ukrainian Jews’ Fate".