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The International Institute for Holocaust Research

From the Fall of 1943 onwards, the deportation of the remaining Jews from Berlin to Theresienstadt was carried out amid heavy aerial bombings (“The Battle of Berlin”). Allied air strikes caused severe damage to the German capital’s infrastructure and to the Nazi Security Services facilities. Under these circumstances it was difficult to organize transports, but they did not cease.
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Places:
Route of Transport: from Departing Station Berlin, Berlin, Berlin, Germany to Dresden, Dresden Bautzen, Saxony, Germany on 09/02/1944
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Origin of Deportation: Berlin, Berlin, Berlin, Germany
Transport No: I/107
Beginning of Event: 09/02/1944
Segment of Route: Departing Station
Assembly Area: Old Age Home, Grosse Hamburger Strasse 26
Departure Station: Berlin, Anhalter Bahnhof
Means of Transportation: Rail car attached to a regular passenger train
No. of People (Maximum Estimate): 100
Destination of Deportation: Dresden, Dresden Bautzen, Saxony, Germany
Arrival Station: Central Rail Station
Route of Transport: from Stopover Dresden, Dresden Bautzen, Saxony, Germany to Theresienstadt, Ghetto, Czechoslovakia on 10/02/1944
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Origin of Deportation: Dresden, Dresden Bautzen, Saxony, Germany
Transport No: I/107
Beginning of Event: 10/02/1944
Segment of Route: Stopover
Departure Station: Central Rail Station
Means of Transportation: Rail car attached to a regular passenger train
No. of People (Maximum Estimate): 100
Destination of Deportation: Theresienstadt, Ghetto, Czechoslovakia
Transport No. upon Arrival: I/107
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Bibliography:
  • Alfred Gottwaldt, Diana Schulle, Die Judendeportationen aus dem Deutschen Reich 1941-1945 (Wiesbaden: Marix Verlag, 2005), p.465
  • Saul Friedlaender, The years of extermination: Nazi Germany and the Jews, 1939-1945, (New York: HarperCollins, 2007), pp. 339-355
  • Gedenkbuch Berlins der jüdischen Opfer des Nationalsozialismus : "Ihre Namen mögen nie vergessen werden", (Berlin: Hentrich, 1995), pp. 1419- 1422
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