Q&A: how can i organize to work in another country ?

Question by Arron: how can i organize to work in another country ?
i want to escape the rat race and daily living of Australia,
im a qualified 1st class boilermaker/welder .
and i want to spend some time in another country/country’s on a working holiday,
i dont care what i do to earn money, i have worked in a bar/pub before and would be happy doing that. but i just dont know how to organize it.

is there some sort of international employment agency that can help me?

thanks

Best answer:

Answer by Vivac
Well,first you must first choose what country you want to get away to for a working holiday.You should visit DIAC for that.You also don’t need to have a job already for you when doing a working holiday in most countries but check the site for further requirements as it relates to certain countries.

“Belgium
Germany
Netherlands
Canada
HKSAR*
Norway
Chile
Ireland, Republic of
Sweden
Cyprus, Republic of
Italy
Taiwan
Denmark
Japan
Thailand
Estonia
Korea, Republic of
Turkey
Finland
Malaysia
United Kingdom
France
Malta
United States of America”

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Question by CRosBY: need help on German history in world war II?
im writing a research paper about anne frankand germany and i need a paragraph on germans and i don’t have any idea what to write about……has to be related to world war II

Best answer:

Answer by Billy
Nazi Germany, or the Third Reich, commonly refers to Germany in the years 1933–1945, when it was under the firm control of the totalitarian and fascist ideology of the Nazi Party, with the Führer Adolf Hitler as dictator.

The Third Reich is an Anglicization of the German expression Drittes Reich, and is used as a near-synonym for Nazi Germany, that refers to the government and its agencies rather than the land and its people. The term was first used in 1922, as the title of a book, by conservative writer Arthur Moeller van den Bruck. It was adopted by Nazi propaganda, which counted the Holy Roman Empire as the first Reich, the 1871–1918 German Empire the second, and its own regime as the third. This was done in order to suggest a return to alleged former German glory after the perceived failure of the 1919 Weimar Republic.

The Third Reich was sometimes also referred to as the “Thousand Year Reich,” as it was intended by its founder to stand for one thousand years — similar to the Holy Roman Empire. The Nazi Party attempted to combine traditional symbols of Germany with Nazi Party symbols in an effort to reinforce the perception of them as being one and the same. Thus the Nazi Party used the terms “Third Reich” and “Thousand Year Reich” to connect the allegedly glorious past to its supposedly glorious future.

Initially Hitler’s plans seemed to be well on their way to fruition. At its height, the Third Reich controlled the greater part of Europe. However, due to the defeat by the Allied powers in World War II, the Thousand Year Reich in fact lasted only 12 years (from 1933 through to 1945).

During their rule, the Nazis sent massive armies throughout almost all of continental Europe (with the exception of Switzerland, Liechtenstein, Sweden, Portugal and the land near the Ural Mountains). As part of this, the Nazis endorsed the idea of a Greater Germany with Berlin renamed Germania as its capital, and integration of all people of supposed pure Germanic origin. This policy manifested itself in the death of 11 million people of racial minority and other social outcasts, as well as tens of millions of others as a direct or indirect result of combat.

The Nazi regime was characterized by political control of every aspect of society in a quest for racial (Aryan, Nordic), social and cultural purity. Modern abstract art and avant-garde art was thrown out of museums, and put on special displays of “Degenerate art” where it was ridiculed. However, the crowds attending these displays of “decadent art” frequently eclipsed those attending officially sanctioned displays. In one notable example on 31. March 1937, huge crowds stood in line to view a special display of “degenerate art” in Munich while a concurrently running exhibiton of 900 works personally approved by Adolf Hitler attracted a tiny, unenthusiastic gathering.

The Nazi Party pursued its aims through persecution of those considered impure, especially against targeted minority groups such as Jews, Gypsies, Jehovah’s Witnesses, and homosexuals.

By the Nuremberg Laws passed in 1935, Jews were stripped of their German citizenship and denied government employment. Most Jews employed by Germans lost their jobs at this time, their jobs being taken by unemployed Germans. On 9. November 1938, the Nazi party incited a pogrom against Jewish businesses called the Kristallnacht (“Crystal Night” = Night of Broken Glass). The euphemism was used because the numerous broken windows made the streets look as if covered with crystal. By September 1939, more than 200,000 Jews had left Germany, with the Nazi government seizing any property they left behind.

In 1939 Germany’s actions lead to the outbreak of World War II in Europe. Poland, France, Denmark, Norway, Belgium and the Netherlands were invaded. Initially, the United Kingdom could do little to come to the rescue of its European allies and Germany subjected Britain to heavy bombing during the Battle of Britain. After invading Greece and North Africa, Germany invaded the Soviet Union in 1941. It declared war on the United States in December of 1941 after the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor.

After the war, surviving Nazi leaders were put on trial by the Allied tribunal at Nuremberg for crimes against humanity. Although a minority were sentenced to execution, most were released by the mid-1950s on account of health and old age. Many continued to live well into the 1970s and ’80s. In all non-fascist European countries there were established legal purges to punish the members of the former Nazi and Fascist parties. An uncontrolled punishment hit the Nazi children and the children fathered by German soldiers in occupied territories, including the so-called lebensborn children.

“…While in Germany, I asked several persons how they believe the German people have dealt with the Holocaust. Their honesty was both revealing and upsetting. The consensus was, they have and they have not. They have tried to become more tolerant of others by instituting some of the most liberal immigration laws in the world. They have been reluctant to show any nationalistic pride by having parades, and patriotic displays for fear of arousing memories of the Nazi marches. They have preserved the extermination camps and built memorials on their grounds. Most important of all, Germany has shown great reluctance to get involved in any type of war activity, wanting as if permanently to reverse its’ image of being an imperialistic, power hungry nation…”

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