From left, musicians such as Jimmy Page, Paul McCartney and Ringo Starr were able to escape Nazi persecution and live a musical and artistic life.
From left: Jimmy Page (left), Paul McCartney, Ringo, and John Lennon (right).
(Photo: Getty Images/iStockphoto)The Beatles and the Beatles, with their hits such as “Yesterday” and “All My Loving,” were part of the counterculture movement that swept the United States in the 1960s and 1970s.
Their hits helped them break with the music industry’s “establishment,” which had ruled the music business for decades.
They also helped popularize a music-based philosophy of free expression.
Their popularity helped create the Beatles’ image as a revolution of the 1960.
But that image also hurt the Beatles and their bandmates.
Their image became tainted when the Beatles were accused of drug use and murder in 1967, when a police officer was shot to death in San Francisco.
The Beatles, who had been living in a Los Angeles hotel, were also accused of murder.
Their reputations and careers were damaged.
The Rolling Stones disbanded in 1971, the Beatles also disbanded.
The rest of the Beatles followed, and their careers and public image took a major hit.
The Beatles were not the only celebrities who fell victim to the Nazi propaganda machine.
The Nazis were able, through a network of secret agents and other means, to influence artists and entertainers throughout the 1930s and 1940s, and they used the power of the mass media to do so.
The German government made use of such propaganda to silence artists and artists’ critics.
The Germans also used propaganda to create an image of the “German people,” the people who had once been the most powerful nation in the world.
The Nazi propaganda and the Nazis used the image of Germany as a symbol of racial superiority.
The Nazis also created an image in the minds of Germans that the “white race” had been oppressed by foreigners, including Jews, and that their country was in danger.
The propaganda portrayed the Jews as the enemies of the German people.
The German government, as well as many of its allies, used the same tactics.
In 1932, Hitler declared war on Poland and invaded the Soviet Union.
In 1939, Hitler sent his troops into Poland to fight against the Soviet military.
The war between Germany and the Soviet empire continued throughout the Second World War.
Hitler made it clear that Germany would never accept a Soviet government that did not have an acceptable racial hierarchy.
In the course of the war, millions of Germans were killed and millions of Soviet citizens were forced to flee.
The Germans also created the Nazi Party as a political and ideological vehicle to mobilize and recruit new members for the Nazi party.
Germany used this new Nazi ideology to target minorities and other groups that it viewed as the enemy.
In a country where Jews had been a minority for centuries, the Nazis saw Jews as a threat and used this fear to justify their brutal actions.
Many of the victims of the Nazi occupation were not Jews.
The vast majority of victims of Nazi brutality were German civilians who had done nothing to threaten the Nazi regime.
Many German civilians were killed because they were Jewish, including many who were members of the Communist Party, the party of German unification, or of the Social Democratic Party.
Many of the thousands of Germans who were deported into concentration camps were members or sympathizers of the party and were victims of systematic extermination.
The following are some examples of victims and the extent of their suffering.
Some of the most horrific Nazi atrocities included the death camps in Auschwitz, Majdanek, Sobibor, Chelmno, Treblinka, Dachau, and other concentration camps.
Some of the more than 600,000 prisoners of war who died in these camps were victims and their relatives.
The following are a few of the people that suffered in the concentration camps and died as a result:Jews who were forced into the concentration camp gas chambers: Jewish, Gypsies, Jews, Poles, Lithuanians, Polish Catholics, Ukrainians, Belarusians, Poles.
People killed by the Nazis: Germans, Poles; Germans and Jews.
People executed by the Nazi government: Jews, Gypsy gypsies; Poles; Lithuanians.
People tortured to death: Jews; Gypsie gypsie; Poles.
A list of the names of people who were killed in concentration camps by the Germans can be found at: The Nazi Concentration Camp Deaths, 1944-1945.
The list is compiled by the United Nations Fact Finding Mission.
The United Nations Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights published a report in 2006 entitled: The Destruction of Jews, Roma, Gyos, and Persons of Other Ethnic Groups in Nazi Germany: A Report on the Destruction of Jewish People, Roma People, and Roma Gypsiness in Nazi-Occupied Poland.
In addition, the United Nation Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) published a statement in 2006: The