While in Kraków, Poland, I visited Oscar Schindler’s enamelware factory.
Schindler, immortalized in the Steven Spielberg movie “Schindler’s List,” was a German industrialist and Nazi Party member who was credited with saving the lives of some 1,200 Jews during the Holocaust by employing them in his ammunition and enamelware factories.
The factory has since been converted into a museum depicting life in Kraków during Nazi occupation. What amazed me was one of the first exhibition rooms which detailed the first laws enacted by the Nazis.
I would have thought that the first thing the Nazis set out to do was to round up the Jews, or the communists, or any resistant partisans. No. Among their first acts was to round up the intellectuals and shoot them.
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