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10 Added World War upper case in title
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What was the death rate of Germans outside Germany's post war border after world warWorld War 2?

In 1945, how many Germans were living in areas of eastern and central Europe outside Germany's post 1945 border?

How many of them died an 'unnatural' death (i.e. by murder, starvation, disease, execution, overwork in labour camps, etc)?

How did this death rate compare to:

  1. the post war death rate of the area they lived in or were expelled from?
  2. the death rate of Germans who came from within Germany's new border?
  3. the death rate in Britain, France, America, etc?

Edit: I'm trying to establish whether there's any justice to the claim that these Germans were the victims of genocide. This is a common claim by holocaust deniers, although of course even if it were true, that doesn't mean there was no Holocaust.

If there was a campaign of genocide, we should expect that these ethnic Germans were more likely to get killed than other racial groups in contemporary Europe.

What was the death rate of Germans outside Germany's post war border after world war 2?

In 1945, how many Germans were living in areas of eastern and central Europe outside Germany's post 1945 border?

How many of them died an 'unnatural' death (i.e. by murder, starvation, disease, execution, overwork in labour camps, etc)?

How did this death rate compare to:

  1. the post war death rate of the area they lived in or were expelled from?
  2. the death rate of Germans who came from within Germany's new border?
  3. the death rate in Britain, France, America etc?

Edit: I'm trying to establish whether there's any justice to the claim that these Germans were the victims of genocide. This is a common claim by holocaust deniers, although of course even if it were true, that doesn't mean there was no Holocaust.

If there was a campaign of genocide, we should expect that these ethnic Germans were more likely to get killed than other racial groups in contemporary Europe.

What was the death rate of Germans outside Germany's post war border after World War 2?

In 1945, how many Germans were living in areas of eastern and central Europe outside Germany's post 1945 border?

How many of them died an 'unnatural' death (i.e. by murder, starvation, disease, execution, overwork in labour camps, etc)?

How did this death rate compare to:

  1. the post war death rate of the area they lived in or were expelled from?
  2. the death rate of Germans who came from within Germany's new border?
  3. the death rate in Britain, France, America, etc?

Edit: I'm trying to establish whether there's any justice to the claim that these Germans were the victims of genocide. This is a common claim by holocaust deniers, although of course even if it were true, that doesn't mean there was no Holocaust.

If there was a campaign of genocide, we should expect that these ethnic Germans were more likely to get killed than other racial groups in contemporary Europe.

    Question Protected by T.E.D.
9 added 3 characters in body
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In 1945, how many Germans were living in areas of eastern and central Europe outside Germany's post 1945 border?

How many of them died an 'unnatural' death (i.e. by murder, starvation, disease, execution, overwork in labour camps, etc)?

How did this death rate compare to:

  1. the post war death rate of the area they lived in or were expelled from?
  2. the death rate of Germans who came from within Germany's new border?
  3. the death rate in Britain, France, America etc?

Edit: I'm trying to establish whether there's any justice to the claim that these Germans were the victims of genocide. This is a common claim by holocaust deniers, although of course even if theyit were true, that doesn't mean there was no Holocaust.

If there was a campaign of genocide, we should expect that these ethnic Germans were more likely to get killed than other racial groups in contemporary Europe.

In 1945, how many Germans were living in areas of eastern and central Europe outside Germany's post 1945 border?

How many of them died an 'unnatural' death (i.e. by murder, starvation, disease, execution, overwork in labour camps, etc)?

How did this death rate compare to:

  1. the post war death rate of the area they lived in or were expelled from?
  2. the death rate of Germans who came from within Germany's new border?
  3. the death rate in Britain, France, America etc?

Edit: I'm trying to establish whether there's any justice to the claim that these Germans were the victims of genocide. This is a common claim by holocaust deniers, although of course even if they were, that doesn't mean there was no Holocaust.

If there was a campaign of genocide, we should expect that these ethnic Germans were more likely to get killed than other racial groups in contemporary Europe.

In 1945, how many Germans were living in areas of eastern and central Europe outside Germany's post 1945 border?

How many of them died an 'unnatural' death (i.e. by murder, starvation, disease, execution, overwork in labour camps, etc)?

How did this death rate compare to:

  1. the post war death rate of the area they lived in or were expelled from?
  2. the death rate of Germans who came from within Germany's new border?
  3. the death rate in Britain, France, America etc?

Edit: I'm trying to establish whether there's any justice to the claim that these Germans were the victims of genocide. This is a common claim by holocaust deniers, although of course even if it were true, that doesn't mean there was no Holocaust.

If there was a campaign of genocide, we should expect that these ethnic Germans were more likely to get killed than other racial groups in contemporary Europe.

8 added 411 characters in body
source | link

In 1945, how many Germans were living in areas of eastern and central Europe outside Germany's post 1945 border?

How many of them died an 'unnatural' death (i.e. by murder, starvation, disease, execution, overwork in labour camps, etc)?

How did this death rate compare to:

  1. the post war death rate of the area they lived in or were expelled from?
  2. the death rate of Germans who came from within Germany's new border?
  3. the death rate in Britain, France, America etc?

Edit: I'm trying to establish whether there's any justice to the claim that these Germans were the victims of genocide. This is a common claim by holocaust deniers, although of course even if they were, that doesn't mean there was no Holocaust.

If there was a campaign of genocide, we should expect that these ethnic Germans were more likely to get killed than other racial groups in contemporary Europe.

In 1945, how many Germans were living in areas of eastern and central Europe outside Germany's post 1945 border?

How many of them died an 'unnatural' death (i.e. by murder, starvation, disease, execution, overwork in labour camps, etc)?

How did this death rate compare to:

  1. the post war death rate of the area they lived in or were expelled from?
  2. the death rate of Germans who came from within Germany's new border?
  3. the death rate in Britain, France, America etc?

In 1945, how many Germans were living in areas of eastern and central Europe outside Germany's post 1945 border?

How many of them died an 'unnatural' death (i.e. by murder, starvation, disease, execution, overwork in labour camps, etc)?

How did this death rate compare to:

  1. the post war death rate of the area they lived in or were expelled from?
  2. the death rate of Germans who came from within Germany's new border?
  3. the death rate in Britain, France, America etc?

Edit: I'm trying to establish whether there's any justice to the claim that these Germans were the victims of genocide. This is a common claim by holocaust deniers, although of course even if they were, that doesn't mean there was no Holocaust.

If there was a campaign of genocide, we should expect that these ethnic Germans were more likely to get killed than other racial groups in contemporary Europe.

7 Minor typographical and grammatical changes. Added 'world-war-two' tag.
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    Tweeted twitter.com/StackHistory/status/778130923124617216
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