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The "P" symbol or "P" badge was introduced on 8 March 1940 by the Nazi German government with relation to the requirement that Polish workers (Zivilarbeiter) used during World War II as forced laborers in Germany (following the German invasion and occupation of Poland) display a visible symbol marking their ethnic origin. [1]

11 relations: Badge of shame, Forced labour under German rule during World War II, Invasion of Poland, Nazi concentration camp badge, Nazi Germany, Poles, Polish decrees, Reich Main Security Office, Symbols of Poland, Yellow badge, Zivilarbeiter.

A badge of shame, also a symbol of shame, mark of shame, or simply a stigma, is typically a distinctive symbol required to be worn by a specific group or an individual for the purpose of public humiliation, ostracism, or persecution.

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The use of forced labour in Nazi Germany and throughout German-occupied Europe during World War II took place on an unprecedented scale.

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The Invasion of Poland, also known as the September Campaign, or the 1939 Defensive War in Poland (Kampania wrześniowa or Wojna obronna 1939 roku), and alternatively the Poland Campaign (Polenfeldzug) or Fall Weiß in Germany (Case White), was a joint invasion of Poland by Nazi Germany, the Soviet Union, and a small Slovak contingent, that marked the beginning of World War II in Europe.

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Nazi concentration camp badges, primarily triangles, were part of the system of identification in Nazi camps.

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Nazi Germany or the Third Reich (Drittes Reich) are common English names for the period of history in Germany from 1933 to 1945, when it was a dictatorship under the control of Adolf Hitler and the Nazi Party (NSDAP).

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The Poles (Polacy,; singular masculine: Polak, singular feminine: Polka) are a nation and West Slavic ethnic group native to Poland.

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Polish decrees, Polish directives or decrees on Poles (Polenerlasse) refer to the decrees of the Nazi Germany government announced on 8 March 1940 during World War II.

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The Reich Main Security Office (German: Reichssicherheitshauptamt) or RSHA was an organization subordinate to Heinrich Himmler in his dual capacities as Chef der Deutschen Polizei (Chief of German Police) and Reichsführer-SS, the head of the Nazi Party's "SS".

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National symbols of Poland are the symbols that are used in Poland to represent what is unique about the nation, reflecting different aspects of its cultural life and history.

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The yellow badge (or yellow patch), also referred to as a Jewish badge (Judenstern, lit. Jews' star), was a cloth patch that Jews were ordered to sew on their outer garments to mark them as Jews in public at certain times in certain countries.

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Zivilarbeiter (German for civilian worker) refers primarily to ethnic Polish residents from the General Government (Nazi-occupied central Poland), used during World War II as forced laborers in the Third Reich.

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[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/P_(symbol)

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