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EL-DE House in Cologne (Köln), Germany. From 1933 to 1945 this house was the Gestapo Headquarters in Cologne and is now a museum documenting the Nazis in Cologne and in Germany as a whole

EL-DE House in Cologne (Köln), Germany. From 1933 to 1945 this house was the Gestapo Headquarters in Cologne and is now a museum documenting the Nazis in Cologne and in Germany as a whole

EL-DE Haus is the former headquarters of the Gestapo and now a museum documenting the Third Reich.Köln,( Cologne)

EL-DE Haus, Cologne - the former headquarters of the Gestapo and now a museum documenting the Third Reich.

Photo of Former Gestapo Headquarters Munich

Learn about Munich in the dark days of the Third Reich (Nazi Germany) on a private walking tour around the city’s Old Town. Led by a private guide, the tour visits a collection of historical sites associated with Nazi leader Adolf Hitler, f

Gestapo history alongside the Berlin Wall: the Topography of Terror. Image by Kate Morgan / Lonely Planet.

Top 20 free things to do in Berlin

Gestapo history alongside the Berlin Wall: the Topography of Terror. Image by Kate Morgan / Lonely Planet.

National Socialism Documentation Center.  Old Nazi prison.  Cologne, Germany.

National Socialism Documentation Center (Cologne, Germany): Top Tips Before You Go (with Photos) - TripAdvisor

Horror: The cells at the Gestapo headquarters in Cologne have been preserved, with 1,800 graffiti scrawls

Haunting goodbye messages scratched in a Gestapo cell

Horror: The cells at the Gestapo headquarters in Cologne have been preserved, with graffiti scrawls

During WWII, the Gestapo used Terezín, (Theresienstadt), as a ghetto, concentrating Jews from Czechoslovakia, as well as many from Germany, Austria, the Netherlands, and Denmark. More than 150,000 Jews were sent there, and although it was not an extermination camp about 33,000 died in the ghetto itself, mostly because of the appalling conditions arising out of extreme population density. About 88,000 inhabitants were deported to Auschwitz and other extermination camps

During WWII, the Gestapo used Terezín, (Theresienstadt), as a ghetto, concentrating Jews from Czechoslovakia, as well as many from Germany, Austria, the Netherlands, and Denmark. More than 150,000 Jews were sent there, and although it was not an extermination camp about 33,000 died in the ghetto itself, mostly because of the appalling conditions arising out of extreme population density. About 88,000 inhabitants were deported to Auschwitz and other extermination camps

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