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Auswärtiges Amt, Berlin (Fond 1357)

Document | Digitized | Accession Number: 1993.A.0085.1.16 | RG Number: RG-11.001M.16

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    Overview

    Description
    Reviews and reports on the political situation and Jewish affairs in Europe (1936), notes of talks with political figures and foreign correspondents, and various press clippings concerning French affairs.

    Note: USHMM Archives holds only selected records.
    Alternate Title
    Office of the Ministry of Foreign Affairf, Berlin
    Date
    inclusive:  1926-1936
    Credit Line
    Forms part of the Claims Conference International Holocaust Documentation Archive at the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. This archive consists of documentation whose reproduction and/or acquisition was made possible with funding from the Conference on Jewish Material Claims Against Germany.
    Collection Creator
    Germany. Auswa?rtiges Amt
    Biography
    The Auswärtiges Amt was the name of the Foreign Office established in 1870 by the North German Confederation, which then became the German Empire's Foreign Office in 1871. It is still the name of the German foreign ministry today. From 1871 to 1919, the Foreign Office was led by a Foreign Secretary, and since 1919, it has been led by the Foreign Minister of Germany. Since March 2018, Heiko Maas has served as Foreign Minister, succeeding Sigmar Gabriel. The primary seat of the ministry is at the Werderscher Markt (de) square in the Mitte district, the historic centre of Berlin. The Federal Foreign Office, abbreviated AA, is the foreign ministry of the Federal Republic of Germany, a federal agency responsible for both the country's foreign policy and its relationship with the European Union. It is a cabinet-level ministry. Third Reich: In 1933, the vast majority of the diplomats serving in the Auswärtiges Amt came from upper-class families with a disproportionate number coming from the aristocracy. The requirement that one had to have a university degree to enter the Auswärtiges Amt effectively guaranteed upper-class dominance of the Auswärtiges Amt. Officially, the men of the Auswärtiges Amt were supposed to be non-political, but in practice the diplomats formed a "quite exclusive group" with extremely conservative views and values. Most diplomats were not believers in National Socialism, but during the Third Reich, many diplomats such as Neurath himself joined the NSDAP and/or the SS as an opportunistic way of improving their career prospects; such self-interested careerism was rampant amongst the German civil service in the Nazi period. Website of the Office Ministry of Foreign : www.auswaertiges-amt.de
    Reference
    Fishman, D. E. and Kupovetsky, M, Kuzelenkov, V. (ed.), Nazi-Looted Jewish Archives in Moscow. A guide to Jewish Historical and Cultural Collections in the Russian State Military Archive. Scranton: University of Scranton Press 2010. Published in association with the United States Holocaust memorial Museum and The Jewish Theological Seminary.

    http://www.sonderarchiv.de/fondverzeichnis.htm

    Browder, G. C. Captured German and other Nation's Documents in the Osobyi (Special) Archive, Moscow. Published by: Cambridge University Press on behalf of Conference Group for Central European History of the American Historical Association. Internet access: http://www.jstor.org/stable/4546224

    Physical Details

    Language
    German
    Extent
    1 microfilm reel (partial) ; 16 mm.
    800 digital images : JPEG.
    System of Arrangement
    Fond 1357 (1816-1945). Opis 1-3; Delo 1-350. Selected records arranged in two series: 1. Records relating to political situation and Jews in Europe, 1926-1936; 2. Press clippings relating to French foreign affairs.

    Note: Location of digital images; Partial microfilm reel # 84: Image #190-998.

    Rights & Restrictions

    Conditions on Access
    There are no known restrictions on access to this material.
    Conditions on Use
    Reproduction and publication only with written permission of the Russian State Military Archives

    Keywords & Subjects

    Administrative Notes

    Provenance
    Source of acquisition is the Russian State Military Archive (Rossiĭskiĭ gosudarstvennyĭ voennyĭ arkhiv), Osobyi Archive, Fond 1357. The United States Holocaust Memorial Museum Archives received the filmed collection via the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum International Archival Programs Division in 1993.
    Record last modified:
    2023-08-25 08:10:24
    This page:
    https:​/​/collections.ushmm.org​/search​/catalog​/irn599798

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