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Deportations Germany

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NEWS
September 18, 1992 | TAMARA JONES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Germany announced plans Thursday to repatriate thousands of illegal aliens from Romania in the first major step toward controlling a flood of asylum-seekers. A statement released by the Interior Ministry in Bonn said the Romanian government has agreed "after months of negotiations" to begin taking back Gypsies and Romanians who do not qualify for asylum under German law. The accord will be signed in Bucharest next week.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 18, 2012 | By Henry Chu, Los Angeles Times
Reporting from London -- John Demjanjuk, a retired Ohio autoworker convicted of serving as a guard at a Nazi extermination camp and being complicit in the deaths of more than 28,000 people, died Saturday in Germany. He was 91. Demjanjuk died in a nursing home in southern Germany as a prisoner of failing health but not of the justice system that found him guilty last year of being an accessory to mass murder. A German judge had sentenced him to five years behind bars, but he was allowed his freedom while he launched an appeal.
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WORLD
July 14, 2004 | Jeffrey Fleishman, Times Staff Writer
Germany has begun steps to deport two Moroccans who it says aided the Sept. 11 hijackers and remain loyal to international terrorist networks, according to the state Interior Ministry in Hamburg. The men, Abdelghani Mzoudi and Mounir Motassadeq, have been tried in connection with their ties to hijackers who studied in Hamburg and had links to Al Qaeda members. Mzoudi was acquitted in February on 3,000 counts of being an accessory to murder.
WORLD
January 8, 2009 | Times Wire Reports
An American soldier charged with murder in the deaths of four bound and blindfolded Iraqis will be court-martialed, the U.S. Army said. Sgt. John E. Hatley was charged in September with one count of murder, one count of conspiracy to commit murder and one count of obstruction of justice in the killing of four Iraqi men who were found bound, blindfolded, shot and dumped in a Baghdad canal in April 2007. A message seeking comment from his lawyer was not immediately returned. The 7th U.S.
WORLD
January 8, 2009 | Times Wire Reports
An American soldier charged with murder in the deaths of four bound and blindfolded Iraqis will be court-martialed, the U.S. Army said. Sgt. John E. Hatley was charged in September with one count of murder, one count of conspiracy to commit murder and one count of obstruction of justice in the killing of four Iraqi men who were found bound, blindfolded, shot and dumped in a Baghdad canal in April 2007. A message seeking comment from his lawyer was not immediately returned. The 7th U.S.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 18, 2012 | By Henry Chu, Los Angeles Times
Reporting from London -- John Demjanjuk, a retired Ohio autoworker convicted of serving as a guard at a Nazi extermination camp and being complicit in the deaths of more than 28,000 people, died Saturday in Germany. He was 91. Demjanjuk died in a nursing home in southern Germany as a prisoner of failing health but not of the justice system that found him guilty last year of being an accessory to mass murder. A German judge had sentenced him to five years behind bars, but he was allowed his freedom while he launched an appeal.
BOOKS
May 20, 2001 | SAUL FRIEDLNDER, Saul Friedlnder is the author of numerous books, including "Pius XII and the Third Reich," "When Memory Comes," and most recently, "Nazi Germany and the Jews: The Years of Persecution, 1933-1939, Vol. I."
Rarely has a scholarly book been surrounded with so much prepublication hype. Weeks before the publication of Edwin Black's "IBM and the Holocaust," rumors spread about its extraordinary revelations. Publishers in the know adamantly refused to reveal what the book was about or who the mysterious author was. It was disclosed that about 100 researchers had participated in the preparation of the forthcoming bombshell and that the work would come out simultaneously in eight languages (or was it 10?
MAGAZINE
March 7, 1993 | TAMARA JONES, Tamara Jones is The Times' correspondent in Bonn; her last piece for this magazine was on the dismantling of East Germany's athletic machine.
Fauzi Saado took his family to church that evening as usual. He never liked to miss the Wednesday services, and this night in particular he was looking forward to what the minister would say. It was Oct. 2, 1991, one day away from the anniversary of German unification, and the sermon turned out to be about brotherhood and unity, about learning to get along with your neighbor and working together to build a life full of goodwill and prosperity.
WORLD
July 14, 2004 | Jeffrey Fleishman, Times Staff Writer
Germany has begun steps to deport two Moroccans who it says aided the Sept. 11 hijackers and remain loyal to international terrorist networks, according to the state Interior Ministry in Hamburg. The men, Abdelghani Mzoudi and Mounir Motassadeq, have been tried in connection with their ties to hijackers who studied in Hamburg and had links to Al Qaeda members. Mzoudi was acquitted in February on 3,000 counts of being an accessory to murder.
NEWS
September 18, 1992 | TAMARA JONES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Germany announced plans Thursday to repatriate thousands of illegal aliens from Romania in the first major step toward controlling a flood of asylum-seekers. A statement released by the Interior Ministry in Bonn said the Romanian government has agreed "after months of negotiations" to begin taking back Gypsies and Romanians who do not qualify for asylum under German law. The accord will be signed in Bucharest next week.
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