sep 15, 1935 - 1935
In the German city Nuremberg, on September 1935, the Nazi leaders announced new laws, ´Nuremberg Laws´ excluded German Jews from citizenship and prohibited them from marrying or having sexual relations with persons of German or German-related blood (anyone who is not a Jew). Jews also couldn´t vote so they couldn´t try to oppose the Nazi party. The Nuremberg Laws did not identify a Jew as someone with particular religious beliefs; the first amendment to the Nuremberg Laws defined anyone who had three or four Jewish grandparents as a Jew, regardless of whether that individual recognized himself or herself as a Jew. The Nuremberg Laws of 1935 brought a new wave of antisemitic legislation that brought immediate segregation: Jewish patients were no longer admitted to hospitals in Düsseldorf, German court judges could not cite legal commentaries or opinions written by Jewish authors, Jewish officers were expelled from the army, and Jewish university students were not allowed to sit for doctoral exams.
Other regulations reinforced the message that Jews were outsiders in Germany for example, in December 1935, the Reich Propaganda Ministry issued a decree forbidding Jewish soldiers to be named among the dead in World War I memorials.
Added to timeline:
How Hitler and the Nazi party institutionally killed 7 milli...