Julius Streicher had anti-Jewish beliefs that were so strong even other Nazis condemned his excessive behaviour. Although he was not a member of the military and played no part in planning the Holocaust, his pivotal role in inciting the extermination of Jews was significant enough for prosecutors to include him in the indictment of major war criminals at Nuremberg
A poster printed by Der Strumer, a publication within Germany of anti-semitic materials. Julius Streicher founded and edited the most rabidly anti-semitic of Nazi publications within Nazi Germany. Der Sturmer specialized in anti-Semitic cartoons, and originated the slogan in 1923 that the "Jews are our misfortune." This poster was designed to dehumanize the Jews who were posed in distorted, humiliating and disgusting positions. uman and pure and not as good as the German people.
Nazi propaganda: Der Giftpilz is a children's book published by Julius Streicher in 1938. The title is German for "the toadstool" or "the poisonous mushroom". -- Without Solving the Jewish Question No Salvation for Mankind
This 1933 Nuremberg Rally card puts Hitler in the center. Julius Streicher, the notorious Jew-Baiter, is to his left. One of the reasons the Nazis chose Nuremberg as the site of their party rallies was the city’s past. The Nazi Party itself was new, but connecting it with Nuremberg made it part of the flow of German history.
Julius Streicher (12 February 1885 – 16 October 1946) was a prominent Nazi prior to World War II. He was the founder and publisher of Der Stürmer newspaper, which became a central element of the Nazi propaganda machine. His publishing firm also released three anti-Semitic books for children, including the 1938 Der Giftpilz ("The Toadstool" or "The Poison-Mushroom"), one of the most widespread pieces of propaganda, which purported to warn about insidious dangers Jews posed.
The English debutante staged Nazi orgies as a gift of love to Hitler