Synonyms for sonderfall or Related words with sonderfall

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Examples of "sonderfall"
Baltic Germans were also to be settled into this land. The secret supplementary protocol to the 1939 Molotov–Ribbentrop Pact included a resettlement plan by which approximately 60,000 ethnic Germans were resettled into the Reich. Nazi propaganda included using scare tactics about the Soviet Union, and led to tens of thousands leaving. After racial evaluation, they were divided into groups: A, "Altreich", who were to be settled in Germany and allowed neither farms nor business (to allow for closer watch), S "Sonderfall", who were used as forced labor, and O "Ost-Falle", the best classification, to be settled in the Eastern Wall—the occupied regions, to protect German from the East—and allowed independence. Similar support therefore was fomented with the use of film to depict Baltic and Volga Germans as persecuted by the Bolshevists, such as the films "Friesennot", "Flüchtlinge", and "GPU".
They were kept in camps for racial evaluation, to prevent contamination of the native German population. There they were divided into groups: A, "Altreich", who were to be settled in Germany and allowed neither farms nor business (to allow for closer watch), S "Sonderfall", who were used as forced labor, and O "Ost-Falle", the best classification, to be settled in the 'Eastern Wall' — the occupied regions to protect Germany from the East—and allowed independence. This last group, after spending some time in refugee camps in Germany, were eventually resettled in Polish areas annexed by Nazi Germany and in Zamosc County, as decided by "Generalplan Ost". The deportation orders required that enough Poles be removed to provide for every settler—that, for instance, if twenty German "master bakers" were sent, twenty Polish bakeries had to have their owners removed. The settlers were often given Polish homes where the families had been evicted so quickly that half-eaten meals were on tables and small children had clearly been taken from unmade beds. Members of Hitler Youth and the League of German Girls were assigned the task of overseeing such evictions to ensure that the Poles left behind most of their belongings for the use of the settlers. Once they were settled, the process of Germanization was begun.
In the Baltic States, after an agreement with Stalin, who suspected they would be loyal to the Nazis, the Nazis set out to encourage the departure of "ethnic Germans" by the use of propaganda. This included using scare tactics about the Soviet Union, and led to tens of thousands leaving. Those who left were not referred to as "refugees", but were rather described as "answering the call of the Führer." German propaganda films such as "GPU" and "Friesennot" depicted the Baltic Germans as deeply persecuted in their native lands. Packed into camps for racial evaluation, they were divided into groups: A, "Altreich", who were to be settled in Germany and allowed neither farms nor business (to allow for closer watch), S "Sonderfall", who were used as forced labour, and O "Ost-Falle", the best classification, to be settled in the Eastern Wall—the occupied regions, to protect German from the East—and allowed independence. This last group was often given Polish homes where the families had been evicted so quickly that half-eaten meals were on tables and small children had clearly been taken from unmade beds. Members of Hitler Youth and the League of German Girls were assigned the task of overseeing such evictions to ensure that the Poles left behind most of their belongings for the use of the settlers. The deportation orders required that enough Poles be removed to provide for every settler — that, for instance, if twenty German "master bakers" were sent, twenty Polish bakeries had to have their owners removed.