The Nizkor Project: Remembering the Holocaust (Shoah)

Shofar FTP Archive File: documents//calendar/1010

Newsgroups: soc.history,soc.culture.jewish
Subject: Holocaust Calendar: October 10
Followup-To: alt.revisionism
Organization: The Nizkor Project

[Follow-ups set]

October 10


Police Battalions 314 and 45 cooperate in the murder of 7,000 to 8,000 
Jews in Dnepropetrovsk. The action took four days to complete. (Browning, 18)


A "day of intercession" on behalf of European Jews is
proclaimed by an estimated six thousand Protestant churches
in the United States. (USHMM, 1993, p. 48)

Copenhagen police chief Einar Mellerup is arrested for
declaring that the Danish police disassociate themselves
completely from the persecution of the Jews. (Ibid.)


The U.S. State Department issues a warning to the Germans
not to carry out their "plans for the extermination of tens
of thousands of innocent persons of Polish and other United
Nations nationalities as well as Jewish deportees from areas
under German control who are now held in concentration
camps, particularly those at Brzezinka (Birkenau) and
Oswiecim (Auschwitz)." The British government echoes this
statement. (USHMM, 1994, p. 63)

                         Work Cited
Browning, Christopher R. Ordinary Men: Reserve Police
   Battalion 101 and the Final Solution in Poland. New York: HarperCollins, 1992

USHMM (United States Holocaust Memorial Museum). Fifty
   Years Ago: Revolt Amid the Darkness: Days of Remembrance,
   April 18-25, 1993. Washington, D.C.: 1993
USHMM (United States Holocaust Memorial Museum). Fifty
   Years Ago: Darkness Before Dawn: Days of Remembrance, April
   3-10, 1994. Washington, D.C.: 1994

Home ·  Site Map ·  What's New? ·  Search Nizkor

© The Nizkor Project, 1991-2012

This site is intended for educational purposes to teach about the Holocaust and to combat hatred. Any statements or excerpts found on this site are for educational purposes only.

As part of these educational purposes, Nizkor may include on this website materials, such as excerpts from the writings of racists and antisemites. Far from approving these writings, Nizkor condemns them and provides them so that its readers can learn the nature and extent of hate and antisemitic discourse. Nizkor urges the readers of these pages to condemn racist and hate speech in all of its forms and manifestations.