Table of contents for Nazi crimes and the law / Nathan Stoltzfus, Henry Friedlander.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog

Information from electronic data provided by the publisher. May be incomplete or contain other coding.

1. German law and Nazi crimes Henry Friedlander; 2. The setting and significance of the Nuremberg trials: a historian's perspective Gerhard Weinberg; 3. The American military commission trials of 1945 Patricia Heberer; 4. Punishing the excess: sadism, bureaucratized atrocity, and the U.S. army concentration camp trials, 1945-1947 Michael Bryant; 5. Perceptions and suppression of Nazi crimes by the postwar German judiciary Joachim Perels; 6. Getting away with murder: the Taubner case Dick de Mildt; 7. Cold war pressures and the German prosecution of Wehmacht war crimes: the case of Cephalonia, 1943 Natha Stotzfus; 8. The trials of Nazi war criminals in Austria Wilfried R. Garscha; 9. The German-German rivalry and the prosecution of Nazi war criminals during the cold war, 1958-1965 Annette Weinke; 10. History in the courthouse: the presentation of World War II crimes in U.S. courts 50 years later Elizabeth B. White; 11. Law, history, and Holocaust denial in the courtroom: the Zundel and Irving cases Christopher R. Browning.

Library of Congress subject headings for this publication:
War crime trials -- Germany.
Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945)
World War, 1939-1945 -- Law and legislation.