Last edited by Mikarr
Wednesday, August 5, 2020 | History

5 edition of The 14 June 1941 deportations in Latvia found in the catalog.

The 14 June 1941 deportations in Latvia

by OjaМ„rs Stepens

  • 179 Want to read
  • 13 Currently reading

Published by The Occupation Museum Foundation in Riga .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Latvia
    • Subjects:
    • World War, 1939-1945 -- Deportations from Latvia.,
    • Latvia -- History -- Soviet occupation, 1940-1941.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 19).

      Other titlesFourteenth June 1941 deportations in Latvia, Fourteenth of June 1941 deportations in Latvia
      Statement[text author, Ojārs Stepens].
      ContributionsLatvijas okupācijas muzejs.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsD810.D5 S74 2001
      The Physical Object
      Pagination19 p. :
      Number of Pages19
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3669815M
      ISBN 109984933261
      LC Control Number2002632218
      OCLC/WorldCa49965658

      Beginning on the night of June 13–14, , mass deportations, including women and children, to Arctic or desert regions of the U.S.S.R. were carried out. Estonia lost ab people, while Latvia and Lithuania lost ab each. The deportations were still under way when Germany attacked the U.S.S.R. on J German occupation. This June, we remember the mass deportations conducted by the Soviet Union in the occupied Baltic countries during World War II. J , marked the beginning of one of the largest mass deportations ever carried out by a communist regime, and the month of June serves as an annual time of mourning for these victims of communism.

      - June , Stalin's Soviet Union NKVD Mass Deportation of Latvian Citizens. This deportation was followed up by another in , forming some of the most tragic pages of Latvian history. June 14 is a day of remembrance in Latvia, recalling the events of Commemorative gatherings, concerts and flower laying at the Freedom monument take place in Riga and beyond.

        On J , more than fifteen thousand Latvians—about 1 percent of Latvia’s population—were deported in a twenty-four-hour period to Siberia as “enemies of the state,” following the occupation of Latvia by the army of the Soviet Union. Of those Reviews: 2. The two deportations that affected Estonia the most, on 14 June and 25 March , are annually observed as days of mourning. The March deportation was the largest of these when o people, mostly women and children, were deported from Estonia. Prologue to the deportations.


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The 14 June 1941 deportations in Latvia by OjaМ„rs Stepens Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Hidden and Forbidden History of Latvia under the Soviet and Nazi Occupations – Symposium of the Commission of the Historians of Latvia Rīga: Institute of the History of Latvia, Pelkaus, Elmārs et al., eds.

Aizvestie: gada jūnijs [The Deported: 14 June ]. Rīga, pages. When the Soviets executed the first round of mass Baltic deportations, on the night of 13 June and 14 Junewhere thousands of Latvians and Latvian Jews were deported. Of all the ethnic groups so deported, Jews suffered proportionately more than any other, and were deported to especially harsh conditions, many to camps at Solikamsk, Vyatka.

Soviet deportations from Lithuania were a series of 35 mass deportations carried out in Lithuania, a country that was occupied as a constituent socialist republic of the Soviet Union, in and –At leastpeople, 70% of them women and children, were forcibly transported to labor camps and other forced settlements in remote parts of the Soviet Union, particularly in the.

The June deportation (Estonian: juuniküüditamine, Latvian: jūnija deportācijas, Lithuanian: birželio trėmimai) was a mass deportation by the Soviet Union of tens of thousands of people from the territories occupied in – Baltic states, occupied Poland (mostly present-day West Belarus and western Ukraine), and Moldavia.

This mass deportation was organized following the. A week after the deportations, the Nazis invaded Lithuania and within two months most of Lithuania’s Jews were murdered.

In the ensuing years, there has been a silence in Lithuania about the fact that nearly 10 percent of the deportees were Jewish citizens. In Rokiškis, there is a monument to the victims of the June deportations. Picture taken by the author, J Other remembrance days in Latvia associated with the Second World War: March 25 (the day the deportations began), May 8 (the end of the Nazi regime in Europe and remembrance of victims of the Second World War), June 17 (the day the Soviet occupation began), July 4 (Jewish victims, the day a Rīga.

Database of the first mass deportation. Personu meklēšana LVA datu bāze, a searchable database of 15, individuals, showing name, age, and family relationship, at the Latvian State Archive, listing those taken in the first Soviet mass deportation of J The prompts are as follow: Vārds un/vai uzvārds: Name and/or surname.

The Soviet occupation culminated on 14 June, when a mass deportation of civilians from Latvia to distant areas of the Soviet Union took place. A total of 15, persons, according to latest figures, were arrested and sent away in boxcars unsuited for human transportation.

Concerts are held throughout churches in Rīga and Latvia commemorating the people who died. There were two main waves of deportations, one in the wake of the Soviet Union's occupation of independent Latvia, which saw more t people (including 2, children under the age of ten) loaded into cattle trucks on J - Soviet Mass Deportations.

A declared neutral country during the early phases of World War II, Latvia fell prey to the realpolitik of both Nazi Germany and Communist Soviet Union, who.

There were two main waves of deportations, one in the wake of the Soviet Union's occupation of independent Latvia, which saw more t people (including 2, children under the age of ten) loaded into cattle trucks on J Families were separated.

Some children never saw their fathers again. marks 75 years since events that took place 14 Junewhen along with large-scale deportations of civilians in Latvia repressions were carried out against soldiers of Latvia’s army and other Latvian state officials. In total, % of Latvia’s population – more t people – was deported in   But on J 14, 15 the Soviet occupiers gathered up as many Estonians, Latvians, and Lithuanians as they could according to categories that had been worked out long before According to an article in “ Estonian World,” that plan called for the deportation of all those in the following categories and their families.

World War II produced two communities of exiles, those that fled to the West, and those that Stalin deported.

These Names Accuse—Nominal List of Latvians Deported to Soviet Russia, published by The Latvian National Foundation, brings that latter exile into sharp focus, recounting the Soviet deportations of the first occupation,including the first mass deportation in   June is a succinct essay on Hitler's invasion of the Soviet Union on J The format is similar to his work "Duel: Churchill vs Hitler" dealing with the beginning of World War II in the West.

The book is a good introduction to the motivations and men who monstrously led the Soviet Union and Nazi s: The June deportation is the term denoting the forceful deportation of ab people from Estonia to Russia on 14 June, by the Soviet regime.

This operation was simultaneously carried out on all territories occupied by the Soviet Union in Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, and parts of Ukraine, Belorussia and Moldova.

International Conference "Deportation of 14 June Crimes against Humanity" Riga, Latvia, June CONCLUSIONS AND RESOLUTIONS. Twenty-nine presenters - historians, lawyers and other scholars, as well as eyewitnesses to the events from Latvia and nine other countries (Estonia, Germany, Israel, Lithuania, Moldova, Russia, Sweden, Ukraine, and U.S.A.) gave papers at the.

Inthe U.S.S.R. invaded and occupied Latvia, Lithuania, and Estonia. This month marks the 60th anniversary of the first mass deportations from the Baltic states, when the Soviets arrested more t people in June and sent them to prisons and labor camps in northern Russia and Siberia.

June 14 deportations In early the Soviet central government began planning the mass deportation of anti-Soviet elements from the occupied Baltic states.

In preparation, General Ivan Serov, Deputy People's Commissar of Public Security of the Soviet Union, signed the Serov Instructions, "Regarding the Procedure for Carrying out the.

In the night between 13 and 14 June, ab Latvian residents among them children younger than ten were arrested without a court order to. In June Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania were occupied by Soviet Russia.

One year later, on the fatal night of 14 Juneat le people from those three countries were deported at a single stroke to the remote Siberian regions of the former USSR.VILNIUS - The entire month of June was marked in Lithuania with public commemorations of the 70th anniversary of Soviet-perpetrated mass deportations from Lithuania to the USSR in June, and the anti-Soviet uprising of JuneInterestingly, like never before, many young people took part in those commemorations.Soviet deportations from Latvia were a series of mass deportations by the Soviet Union from Latvia in and –, in which aro inhabitants of Latvia were deported to inhospitable remote areas of the Soviet Union, which had occupied the country in Similar deportations were organized by the Soviet regime in the fellow occupied Baltic states of Estonia and Lithuania at.