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Holocaust OdysseysThe Jews of Saint-Martin-Vésubie and Their Flight through France and Italy$
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Susan Zuccotti

Print publication date: 2007

Print ISBN-13: 9780300122947

Published to Yale Scholarship Online: October 2013

DOI: 10.12987/yale/9780300122947.001.0001

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Arrests in the Occupied Zone, 1941–1942

Arrests in the Occupied Zone, 1941–1942

Jacques and Paulette Samson

Chapter:
(p.51) Chapter Five Arrests in the Occupied Zone, 1941–1942
Source:
Holocaust Odysseys
Author(s):

Susan Zuccotti

Publisher:
Yale University Press
DOI:10.12987/yale/9780300122947.003.0006

Even before the Vichy regime started implementing anti-foreign and anti-Jewish measures in the summer and autumn of 1940, the Jews were already in trouble. The Germans issued an ordinance defining who was to be considered Jewish in their zone of occupation. Throughout 1941 and 1942, things turned for the worse for Jewish immigrants and refugees in the occupied zone as French police began to round up Polish, Czech, and stateless Jewish men throughout Paris. Hundreds of Jews in the occupied zone were arrested for violating (real or imagined) the racial laws or for attempting to cross the demarcation line illegally. Germany was intent on arresting all Jews regardless of nationality, time in France, military service records, or any other possible criteria. This chapter looks at such arrests and describes the experiences of two Jews, Jacques and Paulette Samson.

Keywords:   arrests, Jewish immigrants, refugees, Germany, France, Jews, occupied zone, Paulette Samson

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