Foreign Affairs
Human tissue remains of prisoners executed in Nazi-era Berlin to be buried today

More than 300 pieces of laboratory tested human tissue remains belonging to prisoners who were executed in Nazi-era Berlin will be buried today.

The microscopic remains were found at a property belonging to Hermann Stieve, an anatomy professor at the Charité university hospital who carried out research in World War II.

The tissue pieces were found in small black boxes, most of which had names of prisoners on them. Once found, the remains were given to Berlin’s Charité university hospital and research into their history was carried out by the German Resistance Memorial Centre.

Researchers said that Stieve had collaborated with the Nazis to receive the bodies of 184 people, mostly women, who were executed for political resistance.

Other News
Foreign Affairs

Prime Minister Justin Trudeau has said that he does not remember how many times he put on racist makeup and wore a blackface in his youth, as photographs showing the…

Foreign Affairs is misleading consumers who try to book hotels or apartments online. This has been pointed out by Which?, an association which investigated the company together with five others, to…

Foreign Affairs

A Japanese court has acquitted three high officials of negligence in the only criminal case linked with the Fukushima nuclear plant disaster eight years ago. The accident occurred when in…

Foreign Affairs

In South Africa, a woman drove her car with a Policeman clinging on the bonnet when she tried to avoid a traffic contravention. The video footage of the incident was…

View More