Nazism

Demonstrators hold signs with people killed by the NSU outside the court in Munich, southern Germany, prior to the verdict Wednesday, July 11, 2018. (Tobias Hase/dpa via AP)
July 11, 2018 - 2:27 pm
MUNICH (AP) — A German court found the main defendant guilty on Wednesday in a string of neo-Nazi killings more than a decade ago — a high-profile trial that raised fresh questions about the treatment of migrants at a time when Germany is grappling with an unprecedented influx of refugees and...
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Demonstrators hold signs with people killed by the NSU outside the court in Munich, southern Germany, prior to the verdict Wednesday, July 11, 2018. (Tobias Hase/dpa via AP)
July 11, 2018 - 4:31 am
MUNICH (AP) — A German court on Wednesday found the main defendant in a high-profile neo-Nazi trial guilty over the killing of 10 people — most of them migrants — who were gunned down between 2000 and 2007 in a case that shocked Germany and prompted accusations of institutional racism in the...
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Demonstrators hold signs with people killed by the NSU outside the court in Munich, southern Germany, prior to the verdict Wednesday, July 11, 2018. (Tobias Hase/dpa via AP)
July 11, 2018 - 4:06 am
MUNICH (AP) — A Munich court has found the main defendant in a high-profile neo-Nazi trial guilty of murder over the killing of 10 people — most of them migrants — gunned down between 2000 and 2007 in a case that shocked Germany. Judges on Wednesday sentenced Beate Zschaepe to life in prison. The...
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Abdulkerim Simsek, center,son of Enver Simsek who was killed in Nuremberg, his lawyer Seda Basay, left, and Gamze Kubasik, the daughter of Mehmet Kubasik who was killed in Dortmund, sit on the podium on the eve of the verdict against the right-wing terror cell NSU in Munich, southern Germany, Tuesday, July 11, 2018. (Peter Kneffel/dpa via AP)
July 10, 2018 - 4:59 pm
MUNICH (AP) — Families of the people killed by a neo-Nazi group that sought to terrorize migrants in Germany called Tuesday for an investigation to continue even as the trial of group's only known surviving member and four supporters draws to a close this week. Campaigners and lawyers for the...
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Abdulkerim Simsek, center,son of Enver Simsek who was killed in Nuremberg, his lawyer Seda Basay, left, and Gamze Kubasik, the daughter of Mehmet Kubasik who was killed in Dortmund, sit on the podium on the eve of the verdict against the right-wing terror cell NSU in Munich, southern Germany, Tuesday, July 11, 2018. (Peter Kneffel/dpa via AP)
July 10, 2018 - 2:51 pm
MUNICH (AP) — Families of the people killed by a neo-Nazi group that sought to terrorize migrants in Germany called Tuesday for an investigation to continue even as the trial of group's only known surviving member and four supporters draws to a close this week. Campaigners and lawyers for the...
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Members of a far-right group wear masks of Poland's Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki and Israel Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu as they stage a demo criticizing Poland's Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki for having backtracked on parts of a Holocaust speech law, in Warsaw, Poland, Monday, July 2, 2018. (AP Photo/Czarek Sokolowski)
July 06, 2018 - 8:00 am
WARSAW, Poland (AP) — A Polish state-run bank says it has funded the publication in international newspapers of a Polish-Israeli government statement that criticizes those who blame Poland for the Holocaust crimes of Nazi Germany. The statement, published last week, was signed by the Israeli and...
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Terror suspect Beate Zschaepe stands in the court room in Munich, Germany, Tuesday, July 3, 2018. Zschaepe has been on trial since May 2013 as an alleged accomplice in a series of racially motivated murders by a neo-Nazi terrorist cell of the so-called National Socialist Underground (NSU) across Germany. (Peter Kneffel/dpa via AP, Pool)
July 03, 2018 - 8:11 am
BERLIN (AP) — The main defendant in a high-profile neo-Nazi murder trial used her closing statement Tuesday to appeal to judges not to hold her responsible for a string of killings that shocked Germany and prompted a debate about institutional racism in the country's police and security services...
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Fans celebrate in the Red Square after Russia defeated Spain in their round of 16 match at the 2018 soccer World Cup in Moscow, Russia, Sunday, July 1, 2018. (AP Photo/Victor R. Caivano)
July 02, 2018 - 7:22 am
MOSCOW (AP) — The Latest on the World Cup (all times local): 2:20 p.m. The Kremlin is comparing celebrations of Russia's World Cup win over Spain to those for its victory over Nazi Germany. Russian President Vladimir Putin's spokesman Dmitry Peskov says, "what I've personally seen was in many ways...
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Three-time Tour de France winner Greg LeMond, right, Marcel Zielinski, a Holocaust survivor, center, and Jonathan Ornstein, the director of the Jewish Community Center of Krakow, pose for the media in Oswiecim, Poland, on Friday June 29, 2018. Three-time Tour de France winner Greg LeMond, two Holocaust survivors and dozens of others took part in a symbolic ride from Auschwitz-Birkenau to a Jewish cultural center in Poland to support the renewal of Jewish life. The ride Friday began at the gates of the former Nazi German death camp and ended at the Jewish Community Center of Krakow 55 miles (89 kilometers) away - a place where the Jewish community is growing. (AP Photo/Katarzyna Bednarczyk)
June 29, 2018 - 3:34 pm
WARSAW, Poland (AP) — Three-time Tour de France winner Greg LeMond, two Holocaust survivors and dozens of others took part in a symbolic ride from Auschwitz-Birkenau to a Jewish cultural center in Poland to support the renewal of Jewish life. The ride Friday began at the gates of the former Nazi...
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Polish Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki, left, talks with a lawmaker during a parliament debate on changes to the controversial Holocaust law, in Warsaw, Poland, Wednesday, June 27, 2018. Lawmakers have passed changes to a disputed Holocaust speech law, removing criminal provisions for attributing Nazi crimes to Poles. Next to Morawiecki are deputy prime ministers Piotr Glinski, center and Jaroslaw Gowin. (AP Photo/Alik Keplicz)
June 27, 2018 - 4:02 pm
WARSAW, Poland (AP) — Poland suddenly backtracked Wednesday on a disputed Holocaust speech law, scrapping the threat of prison for attributing Nazi crimes to the Polish nation — but leaving the possibility of fines in place. The original law, which was passed five months ago, was presented as an...
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