Nuremberg executions - meaning and definition. What is Nuremberg executions
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What (who) is Nuremberg executions - definition

Nuremberg executions         
The Nuremberg executions took place on 16 October 1946, shortly after the conclusion of the Nuremberg Trials. Ten prominent members of the political and military leadership of Nazi Germany were executed by hanging: Hans Frank, Wilhelm Frick, Alfred Jodl, Ernst Kaltenbrunner, Wilhelm Keitel, Joachim von Ribbentrop, Alfred Rosenberg, Fritz Sauckel, Arthur Seyss-Inquart, and Julius Streicher.
Nuremberg Laws         
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  • SA]] picket in front of a Jewish place of business during the [[Nazi boycott of Jewish businesses]], 1 April 1933.
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  • "Whoever wears this sign is an enemy of our people" – ''[[Parole der Woche]]'', 1 July 1942
  • 1935 chart shows racial classifications under the Nuremberg Laws: German, ''[[Mischling]]e'', and Jew.
  • Decree of Tsar [[Boris III of Bulgaria]] for approval of The law for protection of the nation
Nuremberg laws; Nuremburg Laws; Reich Citizenship Law; Nurnberg Laws; Nazi Nuremburg Laws; Nuremberg Racial Purity Laws; The Reich Citizenship Law; Nazi Nuremberg Laws; Nuremberg Laws of Citizenship and Race; Nuremberg Race Laws; Nuremburg laws; Law for the Protection of German Blood and Honor; Nürnberg Laws; Nazi Nuremberg laws; Nuremberg law; Nuernberg Laws; Nuremberg Laws on Citizenship and Race; Nuremberg Decrees; Law for the Protection of German Blood and German Honour; Nürnberger Gesetze; Gesetz zum Schutze des deutschen Blutes und der deutschen Ehre; Law for the Protection of German Blood and German Honor; Reich citizenship; German-blooded
The Nuremberg Laws (, ) were antisemitic and racist laws that were enacted in Nazi Germany on 15 September 1935, at a special meeting of the Reichstag convened during the annual Nuremberg Rally of the Nazi Party. The two laws were the Law for the Protection of German Blood and German Honour, which forbade marriages and extramarital intercourse between Jews and Germans and the employment of German females under 45 in Jewish households; and the Reich Citizenship Law, which declared that only those of German or related blood were eligible to be Reich citizens.
John III, Burgrave of Nuremberg         
John III of Nuremberg; Johann III, Burgrave of Nuremberg
John III of Nuremberg (c. 1369 – 11 June 1420 in Plassenburg), Margrave of Brandenburg-Kulmbach from the House of Hohenzollern.