Write 6 pages thesis on the topic policies of nazi germany towards jews and the policies towards jews of other countries in europe. Their history has been tainted with records of frequent persecution that has seen their numbers vary unpredictably over the years. By 2009 Jewish population is estimated to have been at least 0.2 percent of the world’s population with the greatest proportion residing in Israel and the United States (Dashefsky 4). In earlier years before the world wars and after their defeat their Diaspora population was fairly distributed among the greater Soviet Union and the Americas. However the events of the world wars and the rise of the Nazi government saw a massive influx of Jews moving out of the Soviet Union back to Israel and into the Americas. This paper will interrogate the policy based treatment of the Jews by the Nazi Germany as compared to other foreign policies of fascist countries in Europe towards Jews Nazi Germany’s policy towards Jews Germany is bestowed with the richest account on Jewish antecedent among European countries. The Jews are said to have arrived in Germany as early as the fifth century and influenced German tradition to a great extent especially in trade and commerce. Their status would however take a turn on the onset of the enlightened absolutist’s ideology of statehood and the supremacy of states. This led to the identification and segregation of the Jewish community with some rejecting them while others embraced their value to their society. This led to the capitalist approach to the Jews which ensured that their lifestyles were highly regulated to ensure that their stay was on a value basis. This saw them rise to a sizable professional class that controlled and thrived in the urban population. It stimulated the anti-Semitic movement that found its way into politics. The equal rights for the Jews in Germany went unquestioned up until the rise of Adolph Hitler in 1933. He brought to the surface the ensuing discrimination of the Jews and pushed it further to legal discrimination and violence. From then on the Jewish lifestyle was torn between assimilation and nationalization. The assimilation ideology bears its origins in the early 19th century as an eschatological message. The idea was a result of the desire for emancipation alongside the will for religious revolution as well as fervor for re-evaluation of the political paradigm. The conflict and coexistence between the nationalist society and the romanticist movement allowed the Jews to reside among the Germans and assimilate.