Sslab.Info - Holocaust Test

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Sslab.Info - Holocaust Test - Quiz

Test knowledge of causes and effects of the Holocaust.


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 

    Which answer best describes the Holocaust?

    • A.

      The time when 11 million Jews were killed by Nazis

    • B.

      The Holocaust never happened

    • C.

      The time when Hitler controlled Germany and much of the world

    • D.

      The systematic murder of 6 million Jews and 5 million other people of different ethnicities, religions, and lifestyles

    Correct Answer
    D. The systematic murder of 6 million Jews and 5 million other people of different ethnicities, religions, and lifestyles
    Explanation
    The correct answer is the systematic murder of 6 million Jews and 5 million other people of different ethnicities, religions, and lifestyles. This answer accurately describes the Holocaust as a period in history when millions of people, primarily Jews, were systematically killed by the Nazis during World War II. It acknowledges the scale of the genocide and the diversity of the victims targeted based on their ethnicity, religion, and way of life.

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  • 2. 

    Why is it important to study the Holocaust and the events leading up to the Holocaust?

    • A.

      To get good grades in school

    • B.

      To see the warning signs and make sure genocide does not happen again

    • C.

      Studying the Holocaust is not important

    • D.

      By studying the Holocaust you will learn how the Nazis took over the world

    Correct Answer
    B. To see the warning signs and make sure genocide does not happen again
    Explanation
    Studying the Holocaust and the events leading up to it is important in order to see the warning signs and prevent genocide from happening again. By understanding the factors that led to the Holocaust, such as discrimination, propaganda, and dehumanization, we can identify similar patterns in society and take action to prevent the recurrence of such horrific events. It also helps to raise awareness and promote empathy, tolerance, and respect for all individuals, regardless of their background, in order to create a more inclusive and peaceful world.

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  • 3. 

    What is the biggest difference between Jews and Christians?

    • A.

      Jews celebrate Christmas and Christians don’t

    • B.

      Jews believe in the Easter Bunny and Christians don’t

    • C.

      Christians wear yarmulkes and Jews don’t

    • D.

      Christians believe that Jesus is the Messiah and Jews don’t

    Correct Answer
    D. Christians believe that Jesus is the Messiah and Jews don’t
    Explanation
    Christians believe that Jesus is the Messiah and Jews don't. This is a fundamental theological difference between the two religions. Christians believe that Jesus is the Son of God and the promised Messiah who came to fulfill the prophecies of the Old Testament. Jews, on the other hand, do not believe that Jesus is the Messiah and continue to wait for the arrival of the true Messiah. This difference in belief shapes the core of their respective religious practices and traditions.

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  • 4. 

    Besides the Jews, which groups of people were also murdered in the Holocaust?

    • A.

      Gypsies

    • B.

      Slavs

    • C.

      Homosexuals

    • D.

      Jehovah's Witnesses

    • E.

      All of the above

    Correct Answer
    E. All of the above
    Explanation
    During the Holocaust, not only Jews but also other groups of people were targeted and murdered. This included Gypsies, Slavs, homosexuals, and Jehovah's Witnesses. All of these groups were victims of the Nazi regime's systematic persecution and genocide. The Holocaust was a horrific event in history that resulted in the mass murder of millions of innocent individuals from various backgrounds and communities.

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  • 5. 

    What is anti-Semitism?

    • A.

      To hate Jews

    • B.

      To hate Nazis

    • C.

      To hate Hitler

    • D.

      To hate player haters

    Correct Answer
    A. To hate Jews
    Explanation
    Anti-Semitism refers to the prejudice, discrimination, or hostility directed towards Jews based on their religion, ethnicity, or heritage. It involves holding negative attitudes, stereotypes, or engaging in harmful actions towards Jewish individuals or communities. This form of hatred has a long history and has manifested in various ways, including persecution, violence, and systemic discrimination. It is important to address and combat anti-Semitism to promote inclusivity, tolerance, and respect for all individuals, regardless of their religious or ethnic background.

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  • 6. 

    How did stereotyping the Jews benefit the Nazis?

    • A.

      The Nazis could play loud music on their stereos

    • B.

      The Nazis could discriminate against all the people with dark hair

    • C.

      The Nazis could separate the Jews from society and blame their problems on them

    • D.

      The Nazis could steal all the money from the Jews

    Correct Answer
    C. The Nazis could separate the Jews from society and blame their problems on them
    Explanation
    The Nazis benefited from stereotyping the Jews by being able to separate them from society and shift the blame for their problems onto them. This allowed the Nazis to create a sense of unity among the non-Jewish population, as they used the Jews as a scapegoat for the economic and social issues faced by Germany at the time. By isolating and blaming the Jews, the Nazis were able to consolidate their power and justify their discriminatory policies and ultimately, the Holocaust.

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  • 7. 

    Which of the following statements is true?

    • A.

      There is a long history of people discriminating against the Jewish people

    • B.

      Hitler was the first to hate the Jews

    • C.

      All Germans hate Jews

    • D.

      All Americans throughout history have never been anti-Semites

    Correct Answer
    A. There is a long history of people discriminating against the Jewish people
    Explanation
    The given answer is true because there is indeed a long history of people discriminating against the Jewish people. Anti-Semitism has existed for centuries and can be traced back to ancient times. Throughout history, Jews have faced persecution, discrimination, and violence based on their religious beliefs and ethnicity. This discrimination has taken various forms, including social exclusion, economic restrictions, pogroms, and ultimately culminating in the Holocaust during World War II. Therefore, it is accurate to say that there is a long history of discrimination against the Jewish people.

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  • 8. 

    Which two of the following are myths about Hitler? (Choose more than one)

    • A.

      Jews did something to Hitler and that is why he hated them

    • B.

      Hitler was sent to prison for trying to overthrow the government

    • C.

      Hitler was part Jewish

    • D.

      A and C only

    • E.

      A and B only

    Correct Answer
    D. A and C only
    Explanation
    The correct answer is A and C only. This means that the myths about Hitler are that Jews did something to Hitler and that is why he hated them, and that Hitler was part Jewish. These are commonly held misconceptions about Hitler's beliefs and motivations. However, it is important to note that these are indeed myths and not factual information.

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  • 9. 

    What is the name of the book that revealed Hitler’s plans?

    • A.

      Uncle Tom’s Cabin

    • B.

      The Torah

    • C.

      The Bible

    • D.

      Mein Kampf

    Correct Answer
    D. Mein Kampf
    Explanation
    Mein Kampf is the correct answer because it is a book written by Adolf Hitler himself, in which he outlined his political ideology and future plans for Germany. The book, which translates to "My Struggle," was published in 1925 and became a manifesto for the Nazi Party. In Mein Kampf, Hitler expressed his anti-Semitic beliefs, his desire for territorial expansion, and his intention to establish a totalitarian regime. The book provided insight into Hitler's mindset and his goals, making it an important document for understanding the rise of Nazism and the events leading up to World War II.

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  • 10. 

    Who did Hitler say were the two evils of the world?

    • A.

      Yellows and Blacks

    • B.

      Teachers and Principals

    • C.

      Communists and Jews

    • D.

      Fascists and Nazis

    Correct Answer
    C. Communists and Jews
    Explanation
    Hitler believed that Communists and Jews were the two evils of the world. He saw Communists as a threat to his ideology and believed that they were trying to undermine his power. Similarly, Hitler held deep anti-Semitic beliefs and blamed Jews for many of the problems in society. He viewed them as a dangerous and corrupting influence, and used them as scapegoats for Germany's economic and social issues. Hitler's hatred towards Communists and Jews played a significant role in shaping his policies and actions during his time in power.

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  • 11. 

    Who did Hitler want to use as Germany’s scapegoat for all the problems of Germany?

    • A.

      Jews

    • B.

      Jehovah’s Witnesses

    • C.

      David Hasslehoff

    • D.

      Joe Lewis

    Correct Answer
    A. Jews
    Explanation
    Hitler targeted Jews as Germany's scapegoat for the country's problems. He blamed them for various issues such as economic struggles, political instability, and societal unrest. Hitler's anti-Semitic beliefs led to the persecution and eventual genocide of millions of Jews during the Holocaust. The Nazis propagated a hateful ideology that portrayed Jews as the enemy, contributing to the widespread discrimination and violence against them.

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  • 12. 

    Which of the following is not an effect World War I had on Germany?

    • A.

      Germany gained land from France

    • B.

      Germany printed worthless money to pay for the damages they had caused - which led to hyperinflation [prices went up 1000%]

    • C.

      Germany was not allowed to have an army

    • D.

      Almost half the Germans were unemployed

    Correct Answer
    A. Germany gained land from France
    Explanation
    Germany gaining land from France is not an effect of World War I on Germany. The Treaty of Versailles, which ended the war, actually required Germany to give up land to France and other countries as reparations for the damages caused during the war. This included the loss of Alsace-Lorraine to France. Therefore, Germany did not gain any land from France as a result of World War I.

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  • 13. 

    According to Gobineau, what happened when races mixed?

    • A.

      The children would be deformed

    • B.

      The offspring would be “weak," which meant they would be dishonest and untrustworthy

    • C.

      Everybody would be happy

    • D.

      When you mix yellow and blue people you get green people

    Correct Answer
    B. The offspring would be “weak," which meant they would be dishonest and untrustworthy
    Explanation
    According to Gobineau, when races mixed, the offspring would be "weak," which meant they would be dishonest and untrustworthy. This suggests that Gobineau believed that racial mixing would lead to negative traits and characteristics in the offspring, leading to a decline in moral values and societal trustworthiness.

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  • 14. 

    Who did Gobineau, and later Hitler, say was the superior race?

    • A.

      Asians

    • B.

      Africans

    • C.

      Aryans

    • D.

      Jews

    Correct Answer
    C. Aryans
    Explanation
    Gobineau and later Hitler believed that the superior race was the Aryans. They propagated the idea that Aryans, a group of people of Indo-European descent, were superior to other races in terms of intelligence, physical attributes, and cultural achievements. This belief was used to justify discriminatory policies, including the persecution and extermination of other races, particularly Jews, during the Holocaust.

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  • 15. 

    Which of the following is not a reason the Nazi’s used the hatred for the Jews

    • A.

      The Nazis used the hatred of the Jews to help them rise to power

    • B.

      Blaming the Jews made the Germans feel better

    • C.

      Nazis used the hatred to get people to think like them and promote their racist ideas

    • D.

      The Nazis used the hatred of Jews as a form of entertainment

    Correct Answer
    D. The Nazis used the hatred of Jews as a form of entertainment
  • 16. 

    Who proved to Hitler and the world that humans can not be deemed “superior” just because the color of their skin?

    • A.

      Joe Louis and Jessie Owens

    • B.

      Jessie Louis and Joe Owens

    • C.

      Greg Martin and David Knapp

    • D.

      Martin Luther King Jr. and Abraham Lincoln

    Correct Answer
    A. Joe Louis and Jessie Owens
    Explanation
    Joe Louis and Jessie Owens proved to Hitler and the world that humans cannot be deemed "superior" just because of the color of their skin. They were both African-American athletes who achieved great success in their respective sports during the 1930s. Owens, a track and field athlete, won four gold medals at the 1936 Berlin Olympics, debunking Hitler's notion of Aryan superiority. Louis, a boxer, became the heavyweight champion of the world and was a symbol of strength and resilience. Their achievements challenged racial stereotypes and demonstrated that talent and ability are not determined by race.

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  • 17. 

    Which is the best explanation of how Hitler’s philosophy of Fascism led to the Holocaust?

    • A.

      Fascists believe that all the races are in competition to see who will dominate

    • B.

      Fascists believe that force is the right way to solve problems

    • C.

      Fascists believed democracies were weak and would not fight dictators like Hitler

    • D.

      All of the above

    Correct Answer
    D. All of the above
    Explanation
    Hitler's philosophy of Fascism led to the Holocaust because it encompassed all the beliefs mentioned in the options. Fascists believed in the dominance of one race over others, which fueled Hitler's belief in Aryan superiority and led to the persecution and extermination of millions of Jews and other minority groups. Fascists also believed in the use of force to solve problems, which Hitler employed through the establishment of concentration camps and the implementation of violent and oppressive policies. Additionally, the belief that democracies were weak allowed Hitler to rise to power and carry out his genocidal agenda without significant opposition.

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  • 18. 

    What is the name for the laws that began to take away the rights from German Jews?

    • A.

      Krystalnacht Laws

    • B.

      Nuremburg Laws

    • C.

      Nazi Laws

    • D.

      Jude Laws

    Correct Answer
    B. Nuremburg Laws
    Explanation
    The Nuremburg Laws were a set of antisemitic laws introduced by the Nazi regime in Germany in 1935. These laws aimed to systematically discriminate against German Jews and strip them of their rights and citizenship. They defined who was considered Jewish based on ancestry and prohibited marriage or sexual relations between Jews and non-Jews. The Nuremburg Laws also restricted the employment and education opportunities for Jews, effectively marginalizing them from society. These laws were a significant step towards the persecution and eventual genocide of Jews during the Holocaust.

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  • 19. 

    The singling out of Jews led to what event where Jewish businesses and Synagogues were vandalized and destroyed? [the start of organized violence against the Jews]

    • A.

      Krystalnacht

    • B.

      Krystalburger

    • C.

      Kryschristopherson

    • D.

      Krystaltorah

    Correct Answer
    A. Krystalnacht
    Explanation
    Krystalnacht, also known as the Night of Broken Glass, was a pogrom that occurred in Nazi Germany on November 9-10, 1938. It was a coordinated attack by the Nazi Party and its supporters against Jews, where Jewish businesses, synagogues, and homes were vandalized, looted, and destroyed. This event marked a significant escalation in the persecution of Jews and the start of organized violence against them in Nazi Germany.

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  • 20. 

    When Hitler and the Nazi’s began to conquer neighboring lands, like the Ruhr Valley, Czechoslovakia, and Austria, what did other European nations do to stop Germany?

    • A.

      Nothing

    • B.

      Started World War II

    • C.

      Started World War I

    • D.

      Bombed Pearl Harbor

    Correct Answer
    A. Nothing
    Explanation
    When Hitler and the Nazis started conquering neighboring lands, other European nations did nothing to stop Germany. This lack of action allowed Hitler to continue his aggression and expansionist policies, ultimately leading to the outbreak of World War II. The failure of European nations to take decisive action against Germany during this period contributed to the escalation of the conflict and the devastating consequences that followed.

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  • 21. 

    What is the code word used by the Nazi’s for their plan to kill all the Jews?

    • A.

      The Final Countdown

    • B.

      The Final Four

    • C.

      The Final Solution

    • D.

      The Final Plan to Kill the Jews

    Correct Answer
    C. The Final Solution
    Explanation
    The correct answer is "The Final Solution." During the Holocaust, the Nazis referred to their plan to exterminate the Jewish population as "The Final Solution." This term was used to describe the systematic genocide of millions of Jews through mass killings, forced labor, and concentration camps. The Nazis aimed to completely eradicate the Jewish people from Europe, and "The Final Solution" was their code word for this horrific plan.

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  • 22. 

    How did the Nazi’s first begin to round up the Jews and physically separate them from society?

    • A.

      Sent the Jews to a different country

    • B.

      Put the Jews on a boat to America

    • C.

      Put the Jews in Ghettos

    • D.

      Created a Jewish homeland called Israel

    Correct Answer
    C. Put the Jews in Ghettos
    Explanation
    The Nazis first began to round up the Jews and physically separate them from society by putting them in ghettos. Ghettos were segregated areas within cities where Jews were forced to live under harsh conditions, isolated from the rest of society. This was done as part of the Nazis' systematic persecution and discrimination against Jews, aiming to control and marginalize them. The ghettos served as a precursor to the later mass deportations and extermination of Jews during the Holocaust.

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  • 23. 

    What became the most efficient way to kill and dispose of the bodies of victims of the Holocaust?

    • A.

      Drown and dispose of the bodies to the bottom of the ocean

    • B.

      Shootings and mass graves

    • C.

      Zyklon B (deadly gas) and cremate the bodies

    • D.

      Deadly medical experiments

    Correct Answer
    C. Zyklon B (deadly gas) and cremate the bodies
    Explanation
    The most efficient way to kill and dispose of the bodies of Holocaust victims was by using Zyklon B, a deadly gas, to kill them and then cremating their bodies. This method allowed for a large number of victims to be killed quickly and their bodies to be disposed of efficiently. Zyklon B was used in gas chambers in concentration camps, where large groups of people were killed at once. After the victims were killed, their bodies were cremated to eliminate any evidence of the mass killings. This method was used by the Nazis during the Holocaust to carry out their systematic genocide.

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  • 24. 

    Why were experiments conducted on the prisoners of the concentration camps?

    • A.

      To test severe physical conditions, war wounds, and genetic experiments to benefit the Germans

    • B.

      To torture the Jews because they were deemed “inferior”

    • C.

      To understand what happens when races mix

    • D.

      To prove the ideas of Joseph Arthur Comte de Gobineau were correct

    Correct Answer
    A. To test severe physical conditions, war wounds, and genetic experiments to benefit the Germans
    Explanation
    The experiments were conducted on the prisoners of the concentration camps to test severe physical conditions, war wounds, and genetic experiments to benefit the Germans. This was a part of the Nazi regime's attempt to advance medical knowledge and technology for the benefit of their own population. These experiments were often conducted without the consent or consideration for the well-being of the prisoners, resulting in immense suffering and loss of life.

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  • 25. 

    Who was known as the “Angel of Death”?

    • A.

      Adolf Hitler

    • B.

      Karl Lueger

    • C.

      Heinrich Himmler

    • D.

      Josef Mengele

    Correct Answer
    D. Josef Mengele
    Explanation
    Josef Mengele was known as the "Angel of Death" due to his role as a Nazi physician and SS officer during World War II. He conducted inhumane and cruel experiments on prisoners, particularly at the Auschwitz concentration camp. Mengele was responsible for selecting victims for the gas chambers and performing deadly medical experiments on them. His nickname, the "Angel of Death," reflects the horrific nature of his actions and the immense suffering he caused.

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  • 26. 

    Why was he known as the “Angel of Death”

    • A.

      He conducted experiments on harsh physical conditions like freezing weather

    • B.

      He conducted cruel experiments on twins and the victims always died

    • C.

      He cut off legs and arms of his victims to test amputation procedures

    • D.

      His ideas lead to the Holocaust

    Correct Answer
    B. He conducted cruel experiments on twins and the victims always died
    Explanation
    The individual was known as the "Angel of Death" because he conducted cruel experiments on twins, and unfortunately, the victims always died as a result of these experiments.

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  • 27. 

    How did the Nazi’s defend their actions during the Holocaust in the Nuremburg trials?

    • A.

      They said they it was an "accident"

    • B.

      They said they were ridding the planet of non-Aryans

    • C.

      They said the victims would have died eventually

    • D.

      They said they were just following orders

    Correct Answer
    D. They said they were just following orders
    Explanation
    During the Nuremberg trials, the Nazis defended their actions during the Holocaust by claiming that they were simply following orders. This defense strategy aimed to shift the blame from individual responsibility to the hierarchical structure of the Nazi regime. By arguing that they were obligated to carry out orders without question, they attempted to justify their participation in the atrocities committed during the Holocaust. This defense was commonly known as the "Nuremberg Defense" or "Superior Orders Defense." However, this defense was ultimately rejected, as the trials established that individuals are still accountable for their actions, even if they were following orders.

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  • 28. 

    Why were the Nazi leaders guilty of their crimes during the Nuremburg trials?

    • A.

      Even though soldiers are supposed to follow orders, they should not follow illegal orders

    • B.

      The Nazi leaders were found not guilty of their crimes

    • C.

      The leaders were guilty by association because they knew Hitler

    • D.

      The leaders were found not guilty because of an illegal search warrant

    Correct Answer
    A. Even though soldiers are supposed to follow orders, they should not follow illegal orders
    Explanation
    Soldiers are expected to follow orders, but they are also responsible for distinguishing between legal and illegal orders. The Nazi leaders were guilty of their crimes during the Nuremberg trials because they not only followed Hitler's orders, but they also carried out illegal acts such as genocide, war crimes, and crimes against humanity. The principle of individual responsibility was established during these trials, stating that individuals cannot justify their actions by claiming they were just following orders. Therefore, the Nazi leaders were held accountable for their participation in these illegal acts, regardless of their association with Hitler.

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  • 29. 

    Why do some people deny that the Holocaust happened?

    • A.

      Because it never happened

    • B.

      Because they are anti-Semitic

    • C.

      Because they were repeatedly lied to

    • D.

      Because the Holocaust is the “Big Lie”

    Correct Answer
    B. Because they are anti-Semitic
    Explanation
    Some people deny that the Holocaust happened because they hold anti-Semitic beliefs. Anti-Semitism is a form of prejudice and discrimination against Jewish people, and individuals who deny the Holocaust often do so as a way to promote their anti-Semitic views. By denying the reality of the Holocaust, they can undermine the suffering and atrocities experienced by millions of Jewish people during World War II. It is important to recognize and challenge these denials in order to combat anti-Semitism and promote understanding of historical events.

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  • 30. 

    What is genocide?

    • A.

      Random killing of a lot of people

    • B.

      The systematic murder of 6 million Jews and 5 million other people of different ethnicities, religions, and lifestyles.

    • C.

      A government killing a specific group of people based on ethnicity, nationality, race, or religion

    • D.

      It is like pesticide but it kills humans

    Correct Answer
    C. A government killing a specific group of people based on ethnicity, nationality, race, or religion
    Explanation
    Genocide refers to the deliberate and systematic extermination or killing of a specific group of people based on their ethnicity, nationality, race, or religion. It involves the intentional destruction of a particular group, often carried out by a government or ruling authority. The correct answer accurately describes the concept of genocide by emphasizing the targeting of a specific group and the involvement of a government in the act of killing.

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  • 31. 

    Where else has genocide taken place since the Holocaust?

    • A.

      Cambodia 1975-1979

    • B.

      Serbia 1991

    • C.

      Rwanda 1994

    • D.

      Darfur 2003-present

    • E.

      All of the above

    Correct Answer
    E. All of the above
    Explanation
    The given answer "All of the above" is correct because genocide has indeed taken place in all of the mentioned locations since the Holocaust. Cambodia experienced genocide under the Khmer Rouge regime from 1975 to 1979, Serbia witnessed genocide during the Bosnian War in 1991, Rwanda faced a horrific genocide in 1994, and Darfur has been experiencing ongoing genocide since 2003. Therefore, all of these locations have sadly been sites of genocide after the Holocaust.

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  • 32. 

    Why did the U.N. (United Nations) re-create a homeland for Jews to live?

    • A.

      There was nowhere to put the Jews after the Holocaust

    • B.

      The United States would not take them after WWII

    • C.

      Germany was destroyed after WWII

    • D.

      A Jewish homeland would allow the Jews to protect themselves from anti-Semites

    Correct Answer
    D. A Jewish homeland would allow the Jews to protect themselves from anti-Semites
    Explanation
    To hate Jews is to be anti-semetic. A PERSON who hates Jews is an ANTI-SEMITE.

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  • 33. 

    Why were Muslims upset about the re-creation of this Jewish homeland?

    • A.

      Muslims were forced off land they had been living on for generations

    • B.

      Muslims were deliberately killed by the United Nations to make room for a Jewish Homeland

    • C.

      Muslims were not upset

    • D.

      The land was where the Muslims were planning on putting a theme park

    Correct Answer
    A. Muslims were forced off land they had been living on for generations
    Explanation
    Muslims were upset about the re-creation of the Jewish homeland because they were forced off the land they had been living on for generations. This suggests that the establishment of a Jewish homeland resulted in the displacement and loss of territory for the Muslim population who had historical ties to the land.

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  • 34. 

    Did the United States support the re-creation of a Jewish homeland?

    • A.

      No

    • B.

      Yes

    • C.

      Maybe

    • D.

      Maybe not

    Correct Answer
    B. Yes
    Explanation
    The United States did support the re-creation of a Jewish homeland. This can be seen through various historical events, such as the Balfour Declaration in 1917, where the U.S. expressed support for a Jewish homeland in Palestine. Additionally, the United States played a key role in the establishment of the State of Israel in 1948, being one of the first countries to recognize its independence.

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