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The Camp Complex- Gospić-Jadovno-Pag

The Camp Gospić-Jadovno-Pag was a part of Ustashe’s complex of concentration camps on the territory of Lika and Velebit foothills, and it was the first mass execution site in NDH (Independent State of Croatia)

The Dachau camp

The Dachau camp was a Nazi concentration camp and the first to open in Germany. The first concentration camp of the Second World War was opened about twenty kilometers north of Munich, under the slogan "Arbeit Macht Frei” which the Germans launched in an attempt to deny responsibility, believing they did a favor to the detainees in Dachau. Hence, the Dachau camp was opened on the 22nd March 1933, by Heinrich Himmler in a festive atmosphere.

Croatian (Ustasha) camp Krušćica in Bosnia

Camp Krušćica was an Ustasha camp in the village of Krušćica, in the vicinity of Vitez in central Bosnia and Herzegovina, that is on the border between Italian and German occupying authorities on the territory of the dismantled Kingdom of Yugoslavia.

Austro-Hungarian camp Sopronnyék

The Sopronnyék concentration camp is one of the many Austro-Hungarian camps established during World War I, where thousands of Serbs were imprisoned, but other nations at war with the Habsburg monarchy, as well (Italians, Russians…).

Hungarian camp Barcs

The Barcs Internment Camp was one of many concentration camps formed during World War II on Hungarian territory, in its south-western areas. This camp was established in June 1941 under the instruction of Hungarian high command and with the knowledge of Hungarian high authorities, the Government, Parliament, and regent Miklós Horthy.

Nazi camp Beisfjord in Norland

The Beisfjord Camp named after the village in Narvik municipality, Norway, was one of the Nazi concentration camps established on the territory of the Kingdom of Norway during Second World War. The camp of Beisfjord is 3,300 km far from Belgrade.

Austro-Hungarian camp Veľký Meder

The Veľký Meder was a concentration camp established under the instruction of the Royal Palace of Vienna in World War I. it was located 60 km (37 miles) south of Bratislava, on the territory of today’s Slovakia. The Nagymegyer camp operated from the 3rd September 1914 until the 31st October 1918.

Austro-Hungarian camp Doboj

The Doboj camp was established on 27th December 1915, during First World War. At least 45,791 Serbs were held there. Of total number, 16,673 were men, 16,996 women, 12,122 Serbian soldiers, and among them, there were also elderly, women, and children from the Kingdom of Serbia and Montenegro.

German camp Kuhberg in Ulm

The Kuhberg concentration camp, not far from the town of Ulm, used to be a torture sight for Serbs, Russians, and Slavic peoples, in general. It was constructed by the German authorities during World War I. This camp existed for almost five years, more specifically from 1914 to 1919.

Austro-Hungarian camp Jindrihovice

The camp Jindřichovice was the largest concentration camp ever established by the Austro-Hungarian authorities during World War I. It was located in the western region of the Czech Republic, along the border with Germany, near Karlovy Vary. There were soldiers and civilians from Russia, Italy, Romania, Lithuania, Serbia, and Bosnia and Herzegovina (Serbs).

Austro-Hungarian camp Braunau

Braunau camp (Germ. Braunau, Cze. Broumov) was one of many concentration camps established in the territory of Austro-Hungarian Empire, during the WW1, as per the Imperial Court orders in Vienna, with the intention of incarceration of Serbs (both military and civilian).

Austro-Hungarian camp Boldogasszony

Boldogasszony concentration camp (Hung. Boldogasszony; Germ. Frauenkirchen), was one of many in the system of camps established within the Austro-Hungarian Empire, with the intent of genocide and eradication of Serbian populous during the World War I.

Nazi camp Barracks on Sava in Sabac

Camp Barracks on Sava, one of the three concentration camps in Šabac city alone, was built in 1941. by the Nazi Germany war units. It is one of many within the concentration camps network, spreading all over the occupied Serbian territory.

Nazi camp Banjica in Belgrade

Banjica camp was the largest concentration camp on the territory of occupied Serbia during WW2. More than 3,800 people were killed there. Banjica camp acquired the status of being heritage and cultural monument only in 1984. This camp was in function from July 1961 until October 1944 and was situated within army quarters of the defeated Yugoslavian royal army.