The anti-Jewish measures
instituted by the regime became gradually worse between 1933 and 1937, as did
the Jews' social isolation. A flux of laws and regulations, culminated in the
denaturalization of the Jews under the racially discriminating Nuremberg Laws.
These laws imposed various restrictions on the lives of the Jews in Germany and
banished them from social and economic life. The expulsion of the Jews from
society was not only expressed in laws and regulations; many Germans were
inclined to have nothing to do with Jews, whether due to Antisemitism or in
return for benefits, such as economic, social and political gains, which they
obtained by the dispossession of the Jews.
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