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Components: 156 works (with 159 images)
 Group
Title:  Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Photographs taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3 of the Nuremberg Trials.
Associated Name:  Kintner, Earl W. (n.d.), former owner
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  gelatin silver process on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1

 Work 1 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199935?height=150&width=150
Curt Rothenberger

Title:  Curt Rothenberger
Item Identifier:  1998.1.33 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Rothenberger stands in the defendants' gallery during the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm
Associated Name:  Rothenberger, Curt Ferdinand (1896-1959), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE / OMT-III-D-48 / Curt Rothenberger, former deputy president of the Academy of German Law and also once the Reich's Ministry of Justice State Secretary, makes his final plea of not guilty to the three man Tribunal of Case III.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-48
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.33

 Work 2 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186156?height=150&width=150
Curt Rothenberger

Title:  Curt Rothenberger
Item Identifier:  1998.1.1 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Curt Rothenberger, State Secretary of the Ministry of Justice.
Dimensions:  12.25 x 9.25 cm.
Associated Name:  Rothenberger, Curt Ferdinand (1896-1959), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  General: Forms part of the OMGUS Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during OMGUS Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-27
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.1

 Work 3 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186157?height=150&width=150
Rudolf Oeschey

Title:  Rudolf Oeschey
Item Identifier:  1998.1.2 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Rudolf Oeschey, Judge and Chief Justice of the Special Court, Nuremberg.
Dimensions:  12.1 x 9.8
Associated Name:  Oeschey, Rudolf (1879 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No.
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.2

 Work 4 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186158?height=150&width=150
Herbert Klemm

Title:  Herbert Klemm
Item Identifier:  1998.1.3 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Herbert Klemm, State Secretary and director of Legal Education and Training, Ministry of Justice.
Dimensions:  12.1 x 9.5 cm.
Associated Name:  Klemm, Herbert (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-13
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.3

 Work 5 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186159?height=150&width=150
Franz Schlegelberger

Title:  Franz Schlegelberger
Item Identifier:  1998.1.4 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Franz Schlegelberger, State Secretary and acting Minister of Justice, 1941-42.
Dimensions:  11.7 x 8.9 cm.
Associated Name:  Schlegelberger, Franz (1876 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-30
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.4

 Work 6 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186160?height=150&width=150
Karl Engert

Title:  Karl Engert
Item Identifier:  1998.1.5 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Karl Engert, Chief of Penal Administration Division and Inmate Transfer Division, Ministry of Justice.
Dimensions:  12.1 x 9.2
Associated Name:  Engert, Karl (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-9
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.5

 Work 7 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187498?height=150&width=150
Josef Altstötter

Title:  Josef Altstötter
Item Identifier:  1998.1.6 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Josef Altstötter, Chief of the Civil Law and Procedure Division, Ministry of Justice.
Dimensions:  12.1 x 9.8 cm
Associated Name:  Altstötter, Josef (1892 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No.
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.6

 Work 8 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186162?height=150&width=150
Oswald Rothaug

Title:  Oswald Rothaug
Item Identifier:  1998.1.7 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Oswald Rothaug, Senior Public Prosecutor of the People's Court.
Dimensions:  12.1 x 9.4
Associated Name:  Rothaug, Oswald (1897 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; lawyers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-25
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.7

 Work 9 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187499?height=150&width=150
Günther Joel

Title:  Günther Joel
Item Identifier:  1998.1.8 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Günther Joel, Legal adviser to Minister of Justice, Chief Public Prosecutor of Westphalia.
Dimensions:  12.1 x 9.4 cm.
Associated Name:  Joel, Günther (1903 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; lawyers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-11
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.8

 Work 10 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186164?height=150&width=150
Hans Petersen

Title:  Hans Petersen
Item Identifier:  1998.1.9 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Hans Peterson, Lay Judge of the First Senate of the People's Court.
Dimensions:  12.4 x 9.4 cm
Associated Name:  Petersen, Hans (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-23
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.9

 Work 11 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186165?height=150&width=150
Hermann Cuhorst

Title:  Hermann Cuhorst
Item Identifier:  1998.1.10 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Hermann Cuhorst, Chief Justice of Special Court, Stuttgart.
Dimensions:  12.1 x 9.2 cm.
Associated Name:  Cuhorst, Hermann (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-7
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.10

 Work 12 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186166?height=150&width=150
Paul Barnickel

Title:  Paul Barnickel
Item Identifier:  1998.1.11 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Paul Barnickel, Senior Public Prosecutor of the People's Court.
Dimensions:  12.2 x 9.4 cm.
Associated Name:  Barnickel, Paul (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; lawyers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-6
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.11

 Work 13 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186167?height=150&width=150
Ernst Lautz

Title:  Ernst Lautz
Item Identifier:  1998.1.12 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Ernst Lautz, Chief Public Prosecutor of the People's Court.
Dimensions:  12.1 x 8.9 cm.
Associated Name:  Lautz, Ernst (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; lawyers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-16
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.12

 Work 14 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186168?height=150&width=150
Wolfgang Mettgenberg

Title:  Wolfgang Mettgenberg
Item Identifier:  1998.1.13 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Wolfgang Mettgenberg, Criminal Legislation and Administration Division, Ministry of Justice.
Dimensions:  11.7 x 9.2 cm.
Associated Name:  Mettgenberg, Wolfgang (1882 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-17
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.13

 Work 15 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186169?height=150&width=150
Wilhelm von Ammon

Title:  Wilhelm von Ammon
Item Identifier:  1998.1.14 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Wilhelm von Ammon, Criminal Legislation and Administration Division, Ministry of Justice.
Dimensions:  12.1 x 9.2 cm.
Associated Name:  Ammon, Wilhelm von (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-3
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.14

 Work 16 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186170?height=150&width=150
Guenther Nebelung

Title:  Guenther Nebelung
Item Identifier:  1998.1.15 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946-1948
Description:  Portrait photograph of Nuremberg defendant Guenther Nebelung, Chief Justice of Fourth Senate of the People's Court.
Dimensions:  12.2 x 9.2 cm.
Associated Name:  Nebelung, Guenther (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-19
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.15

 Work 17 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186171?height=150&width=150
Josef Altstötter

Title:  Josef Altstötter
Item Identifier:  1998.1.16 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Altstötter sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  12.1 x 18.7 cm.
Associated Name:  Altstötter, Josef (1892 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE III / OMT-III-D-46 / Josef Altstoetter, one of 14 defendants in the Nurnberg war crimes trial of former Nazi jurists, shown on the witness stand when he testified in his own behalf. He was chief of the Civil Law and Procedure Division of the Reich Ministry of Justice. Altstoetter received a five year prison sentence.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-46
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.16

 Work 18 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186172?height=150&width=150
Rudolf Oeschey

Title:  Rudolf Oeschey
Item Identifier:  1998.1.17 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Oeschey sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  12.1 x 18.6
Associated Name:  Oeschey, Rudolf (1879 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE / OMT-III-D-45 / Rudolf Oeschey, defendant in Case No. 3, Justice trial, pictured in the witness box as he spoke to the court in his own defense.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-45
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.17

 Work 19 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186173?height=150&width=150
Nuremberg Trial proceedings

Title:  Nuremberg Trial defendants during court session
Item Identifier:  1998.1.18 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  View of the defendants' galley during a session of the Nuremberg Trials. Most of the defendants wear headphones.
Dimensions:  20.8 x 25.4 cm.
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads:OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - Nurnberg, Germany / OMT-III-D-31 / In a courtroom of the Nurnberg Palace of Justice, sit 14 Nazi judges charged with perverting German jurisprudence in the name of National Socialism. The indictment charged the former judges and public prosecutors with committing war crimes, and crimes against humanity and peace. Left to right are: the defendants on the front row, Franz Schlegelberger, Herbert Klemm, Curt Rothenberger, Ernst Lautz, Wolfgang Mettgenberg, Wilhelm Von Ammon, Guenther Nebelung; and back row, Hermann Cuhorst, Rudolf Oeschey, and Joseph Altstotter. Sitting in front of the defendants' dock are defense counsel. Interpreters are shown behind the glass partition at the upper right.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D31
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.18

 Work 20 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186174?height=150&width=150
Nuremberg Trials defendants

Title:  Six Nuremberg Trials defendants during a session of the court
Item Identifier:  1998.1.19 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  View of six Nuremberg defendants sitting in the defendants' galley while the court is in session. The defendants are: first row (l-r) Josef Altstötter, Wilhelm von Ammon, Paul Barnickel; back row (l-r) Wolfgang Mettgenberg, Guenther Nebelung, and Rudolf Oeschey.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm.
Associated Name:  Altstötter, Josef (1892 -), sitter
Ammon, Wilhelm von (n.d.), sitter
Barnickel, Paul (n.d.), sitter
Mettgenberg, Wolfgang (1882 -), sitter
Nebelung, Guenther (n.d.), sitter
Oeschey, Rudolf (1879 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE / OMT-III-D-32 / Left end of dock on 17 February 47 as fifteen defendants of Case Three, former Nazi public prosecutors and judges, answered to the indictment filed against them. Front row, left to right are Josef Altstotter, Wilhelm von Ammon and Paul Barnickel. In rear, same order: Wolfgang Nettgenberg, Guenther Nebelung and Rudolf Oeschey.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-32
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.19

 Work 21 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1186175?height=150&width=150
Josef Altstötter

Title:  Josef Altstötter
Item Identifier:  1998.1.20 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Nuremberg Trials defendant Altstötter wears headphones while standing on the witness stand.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm.
Associated Name:  Altstötter, Josef (1892 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE / OMT-III-D-33 / Defendant Josef Altstotter, Chief of the Civil Law and Procedure Division of the Reich Ministry of Justice, and an Oberfuehrer in the SS, pleads not guilty to charges against him as outlined in the indictment. He was arraigned with fourteen others on 17 Jan. 47.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-33
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.20

 Work 22 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187500?height=150&width=150
Karl Engert

Title:  Karl Engert
Item Identifier:  1998.1.21 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Nuremberg Trials defendant Engert wears headphones and stands at a microphone in the defendants' galley.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm.
Associated Name:  Engert, Karl (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  judges; trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE / OMT-III-D-34 / Defendant Karl Engert, photographed at the arraignment of fifteen former Nazi judges and public prosecutors as he pleaded not guilty to charges filed against him. He was former Chief of the Penal Administration Division and of the Secret Prison Inmate Transfer Division of the Reich Ministry of Justice as well as a Vice President of the People's Court. Photo: 17 Feb. 47
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-34
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.21

 Work 23 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187501?height=150&width=150
Rudolf Oeschey

Title:  Rudolf Oeschey
Item Identifier:  1998.1.22 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Nuremberg Trials defendant Oeschey wears headphones and stands in the defendants' galley while a uniformed court member holds a microphone up for him to speak into.
Dimensions:  25.4 x 20.6 cm.
Associated Name:  Oeschey, Rudolf (1879 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: A court page held the "mike" for defendant Rudolf Oeschey, Judge of the Special Court in Nurnberg and successor to the defendant Rothaug as Chief Justice in the same court, pleads not guilty to charges filed against him. Photographed at the arraignment on 17 Feb. 47.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-35
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.22

 Work 24 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187502?height=150&width=150
Franz Schlegelberger

Title:  Franz Schlegelberger
Item Identifier:  1998.1.23 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Schlegelberger sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm
Associated Name:  Schlegelberger, Franz (1876 -), sitter
Topics:  judges; trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE III / OMT-III-D-36 / Franz Schlegelberger, former State Secretary and acting Reich Minister of Justice under Hitler, shown on the witness stand at Nurnberg as he testified in his own behalf. He was one of 14 defendants in the war crimes trial of Nazi ministers and jurists who perverted German courts into an instrument of National Socialism. He received a life sentence.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-36
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.23

 Work 25 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187503?height=150&width=150
Herbert Klemm

Title:  Herbert Klemm
Item Identifier:  1998.1.24 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Klemm sits on the witness stand during the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm
Associated Name:  Klemm, Herbert (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE / OMT-III-D-37 / Herbert Klemm, defendant in the "Justice Case", takes the stand in own defense. Klemm was State Secretary of the Reich Ministry of Justice, Director of the Legal Education and Training Division in the Ministry of Justice; Deputy Director of the National Socialist Lawyers League. He was sentenced to life imprisonment.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-37
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.24

 Work 26 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187504?height=150&width=150
Ernst Lautz

Title:  Ernst Lautz
Item Identifier:  1998.1.25 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Lautz sits on the witness stand during the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm
Associated Name:  Lautz, Ernst (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE III / OMT-III-D-38 / Ernst Lautz, one of 14 defendants in the Nurnberg war crimes trial of former Nazi jurists and prosecutors, shown on the witness stand as he testified in his own defense. A chief Public Prosecutor of the notorious People's Courts, Lautz was sentenced to 10 years imprisonment.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-38
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.25

 Work 27 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187505?height=150&width=150
Wilhelm von Ammon

Title:  Wilhelm von Ammon
Item Identifier:  1998.1.26 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Wilhelm von Ammon reads papers while sitting on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm
Associated Name:  Ammon, Wilhelm von (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE / OMT-III-D-39 / Wilhelm von Ammon, defendant in the "Justice Case" testifies in own defense. Von Ammon was Ministerial Counsellor of the Criminal Legislation and Administration Division of the Reich Ministry of Justice, and coordinator of proceedings against foreigners for offenses against Reich occupational forces abroad. He was sentenced to 10 years imprisonment.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-39
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.26

 Work 28 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187506?height=150&width=150
Wolfgang Mettgenberg

Title:  Wolfgang Mettgenberg
Item Identifier:  1998.1.27 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Mettgenberg sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm
Associated Name:  Mettgenberg, Wolfgang (1882 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE III / OMT-III-D-40 / Bespectacled Wolfgang Mettgenberg, takes the stand in his own defense during the war crimes trial at Nurnberg of former Nazi judges. As representative of the Chief of the Criminal Legislation and Administration Division of the Reich Ministry of Justice, Mettgenberg directed the prosecution of criminal offenses against German occupational forces in Occupied countries. He was sentenced to 10 years in prison.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-40
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.27

 Work 29 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187507?height=150&width=150
Günther Joel

Title:  Günther Joel
Item Identifier:  1998.1.28 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Joel sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm
Associated Name:  Joel, Günther (1903 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; lawyers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE III / OMT-III-D-41 / Scar-faced Guenther Joel, testifies in his own behalf during the Nurnberg war crimes trial of former Nazi jurists in which he was defendant. During the Hitler regime, he served as Legal Adviser for criminal prosecutions to the Reich Minister of Justice, and later as chief public prosecutor of the Westphalia People's Court at Hamm. Joel was sentenced to 10 years in prison.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-41
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.28

 Work 30 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187508?height=150&width=150
Oswald Rothaug

Title:  Oswald Rothaug
Item Identifier:  1998.1.29 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Rothaug sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm
Associated Name:  Rothaug, Oswald (1897 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE III / OMT-III-D-42 / Oswald Rothaug, known as the "hanging judge", eyes a prosecutor shrewdly during cross-examination when he took the stand in his own defense. A former Chief Justice of the infamous People's Court in Nurnberg, Rothaug was sentenced to life imprisonment for having perverted the German courts into an instrument of Nazi terror.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-42
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.29

 Work 31 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187509?height=150&width=150
Paul Barnickel

Title:  Paul Barnickel
Item Identifier:  1998.1.30 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Barnickel sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm
Associated Name:  Barnickel, Paul (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; lawyers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE III / OMT-III-D-43 / A former Nazi People's Court prosecutor, Paul Barnickel, testifies on his own behalf during the Nurnberg war crimes trial of Third Reich jurists who perverted the courts to the ends of National Socialisim. Barnickel was one of four defendants among 14 who won an acquittal.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-43
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.30

 Work 32 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187510?height=150&width=150
Hermann Cuhorst

Title:  Hermann Cuhorst
Item Identifier:  1998.1.31 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 August 25
Description:  Defendant Cuhorst confers with his defense attorney while sitting on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm
Associated Name:  Cuhorst, Hermann (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; lawyers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE / OMT-III-D-44 / HERMANN CUHORST defendant in the Justice Case, took the stand in his own defense the week of August 25, 1947. Cuhorst, former presiding judge of Stuttgart Special Court, testified that 20 percent of all cases tried before his court were concerned with politcal offenses. He added that his court tried about three thousand defendants between 1942 and 1944. Shown with Cuhorst is his defense attorney.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-44
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.31

 Work 33 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187511?height=150&width=150
Curt Rothenberger

Title:  Curt Rothenberger
Item Identifier:  1998.1.32 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Rothenberger sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm
Associated Name:  Rothenberger, Curt Ferdinand (1896-1959), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL- CASE THREE / OMT-III-D-47 / Curt Rothenberger, defendant in the Nurnberg war crimes trial of former Nazi jurists, takes the stand in his own defense. State Secretary of the Reich Ministry of Justice and deputy president of the Academy of German Law under Hitler, Rothenberger was sentenced to seven years imprisonment.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-47
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.32

 Work 34 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187512?height=150&width=150
Nuremberg Trial defendants

Title:  Nuremberg Trial defendants in the dock
Item Identifier:  1998.1.34 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  View of the defendants' gallery at the Nuremberg Trials. Front row, left to right: Franz Schlegelberger; Herbert Klemm; Curt Rothenberger; Ernst Lautz; Wolfgang Mettgenberg; and Wilhelm von Ammon. Back row, left to right: Hermann Cuhorst; Rudolf Oeschey; Josef Altstötter.
Dimensions:  20.6 x 25.4 cm
Associated Name:  Schlegelberger, Franz (1876 -), sitter
Klemm, Herbert (n.d.), sitter
Rothenberger, Curt Ferdinand (1896-1959), sitter
Lautz, Ernst (n.d.), sitter
Mettgenberg, Wolfgang (1882 -), sitter
Ammon, Wilhelm von (n.d.), sitter
Cuhorst, Hermann (n.d.), sitter
Oeschey, Rudolf (1879 -), sitter
Altstötter, Josef (1892 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: Caption pasted to photograph reads: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - Case 3, Nurnberg, Ger. OMT-III-D-49 / In the third case of alleged war criminals to be brought to court in Nurnberg's palace of Justice following the conclusion of the International Military Tribunal, 15 Nazi judges, public prosecutors, and members of the Reich Ministry of Justice are accused with corrupting the German judicial system to meet the Nazi program for the elimination of all political opponents and the enforcement of criminal decrees and laws. The nine defendants in the dock are: (front row) Franz Schlegelberger - State Secretary and Acting Reich Minister of Justice; Herbert Klemm - Director of the Legal Education and Training Division of the Ministry of Justice; Curt Rothenberger - State Secretary of the Reich Ministry of Justice; Ernst Lautz - Chief Public Prosecutor of the People's Court; Wolfgang Mettgenberg - Representative of the Criminal Legislation of the Reich Ministry of Justice concerned with investigating criminal offenses conducted against German occupation trooops; Wilhelmn von Ammon - Ministerial Counsellor of the Criminal Legislation of the Ministry of Justice; (back row) Hermann Cuhorst - Chief Justice of the Special Court in Stuttgart; Rudolf Oeschey - Judge of the Special Court in Nurnberg; and Jospeh Altstoetter - Chief of the Civil Law of the Ministry of Justice.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-49
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.34

 Work 35 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187513?height=150&width=150
Rudolf Oeschey

Title:  Rudolf Oeschey
Item Identifier:  1998.1.156 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Nuremberg Trials defendant Oeschey stands in the defendants' galley between two U.S. soldiers.
Dimensions:  20.75 x 25.25 cm
Associated Name:  Oeschey, Rudolf (1879 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL-CASE THREE, NURNBERG, GERMANY OMT-III-D-58 / The defendant RUDOLF OESCHEY, flanked by U.S. soldiers, stands at attention in the Nurnberg Palace of Justice, as he hears the tribunal pronounce sentence of imprisonment for life. As senior judge of the District Court at Nurnberg - known as the most brutal of the special courts in Germany - OESCHEY used his positon for racial and political persecution of Jews and Poles. In these special courts all sembalance [sic] of judicial process was lost. Judges of the court decided whether the accused should have defence counsel. In Febuary [sic] 1945, as a final measure of desperation, civilian courts martial were established in which the sentence would either be death, acquittal, or commitment to the regular court. OESCHEY was found guilty of War Crimes and Crimes Against Humanity, and having belonged to a CrimmiL [sic] Organization, the Party Leadership Corps.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-58
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.156

 Work 36 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187514?height=150&width=150
Court One, Nuremberg Trials

Title:  Court One of the Nuremberg Palace of Justice
Item Identifier:  1998.1.155 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Overhead view of Court One in the Nuremberg Palace of Justice showing the judges, prosecutors, defense attorneys, defendants, and translators.
Dimensions:  20.67 x 25.5 cm
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges; justice ministers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-GV-1 / Looking down upon Court One in the Palace of Justice, Nurnberg on 17 February 1947 during the arraignment of fifteen former Nazi public prosecutors and judges. In the dock defendant Josef Altstoetter, former Chief of the Civil Law and Procedure Division of the Reich Ministry of Justice is pleading not guilty to the charges in the indictment. Upper left are seated interpreters while at right motion and still pictures are made for public release.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-GV-1
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.155

 Work 37 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187515?height=150&width=150
Paul Barnickel and others

Title:  Paul Barnickel and four other Nuremberg defendants
Item Identifier:  1998.1.35 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Barnickel reads from papers into a microphone while standing in the defendants' galley during the Nuremberg Trials. Four additional defendants sit to Barnickel's right.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm.
Associated Name:  Barnickel, Paul (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; justice ministers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-D-50 / [type gone] final plea of not guilty is registered before the court by the defendant Paul Barnickel, who was once a Senior Public Prosecutor of the People's Court and a Sturmfuehrer in the SA.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-50
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.35

 Work 38 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187516?height=150&width=150
Three Nuremberg defendants

Title:  Three Nuremberg defendants listen to court proceedings
Item Identifier:  1998.1.36 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendants Paul Barnickel, Hans Petersen, and Guenther Nebelung sit in the defendants' galley and listen to the proceedings during the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Barnickel, Paul (n.d.), sitter
Petersen, Hans (n.d.), sitter
Nebelung, Guenther (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; justice ministers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - Case 3, Nurnberg, Ger. OMT-III-D-51 / Three defendants of the "Justice Case" listen attentively in the dock at Nurnberg as the prosecution unfolds its case. The 15 defendants, former Nazi judges and public prosecutors, are charged with "corrupting the German judicial system to suit the needs of National Socialism". Shown (left to right) are: Paul Barnickel, senior public prosecutor of the People's Court; Hans Peterson, Judge of the special senate of the People's Court; and Guenther Nebelung, Chief Justice of the fourth senate of the People's Court.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-51
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.36

 Work 39 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187517?height=150&width=150
Franz Schlegelberger and five others

Title:  Franz Schlegelberger and five other Nuremberg defendants
Item Identifier:  1998.1.37 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defendant Schlegelberger stands in front of a microphone in the defendants' galley at the Nuremberg Trials. Five additional defendants sit to Schlegelberger's left.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Schlegelberger, Franz (1876 -), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; justice ministers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-D-52 / The former State Secretary and Acting Reichminister of Justice, Franz Schlegelberger, makes his final plea of not guilty before the Tribunal of Case III, commonly known as the "Justice Case".
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-52
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.37

 Work 40 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187518?height=150&width=150
Wilhelm von Ammon

Title:  Wilhelm von Ammon stands in the back of a Nuremberg courtroom
Item Identifier:  1998.1.38 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Flanked by two U.S. Army officers, defendant Wilhelm von Ammon stands in the defendants' galley at the back of a Nuremberg courtroom. Robed court personnel sit at tables in the foreground of the photograph.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Ammon, Wilhelm von (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; justice ministers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - Case 3, Nurnberg, Germany OMT-III-D-53 / Flanked by two U.S. Army guards, the defendant Wilhelm von Ammon stands at attention in the main courtroom of the Palace of Justice, Nurnberg, as he hears the Tribunal pronounce sentence of ten years imprisonment. In the Reich Ministry of Justice, von Ammon was in charge of the "Night and Fog" decree, under which nationals of the Nazi occupied countries were brought into Germany for trial on racial, political, or religious reasons in most instances. The defendants usually did not know the charges against them until their actual trial and, without time to prepare their defense, frequently received the death sentence. This was a part of the Nazi plan to eliminate "non-aryans". Because von Ammon knew of the systematic abuse of the judicial process in these cases, he was found guilty under counts two and three of the indictment charging him with war crimes and crimes against humanity. Although a member of the SA from 1922 and the NSDAP from 1937 until the end, he was not found guilty under count four which charged him with belonging to a criminal organization.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-53
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.38

 Work 41 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187519?height=150&width=150
Günther Joel

Title:  Günther Joel stands in the back of a Nuremberg courtroom
Item Identifier:  1998.1.39 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Flanked by two U.S. Army officers, defendant Günther Joel stands in the defendants' galley at the back of a Nuremberg courtroom. Robed court personnel sit at tables in the foreground of the photograph.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Joel, Günther (1903 -), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; justice ministers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE III [TYPE FADED] OMT-III-D-54 / Standing in the defendants dock where the 21 defendants of the IMT were tried, Guenther Joel, flanked by two U.S. Army guards, hears the presiding judge of Tribunal III pronounce sentence of imprisonment for ten years. Joel was chief prosecutor of the Court of Appeals in Hamm, covering the district of Westphalia and Essen, until the end of the war. He supervised all senior public prosecutors in his district, and was also in charge of the "Night and Fog" program in his courts. He earned the praise of this superiors for his scheme of racial persecution and extermination of the Poles and Jews. Joel was found guilty under counts two and three of the indictment which charged him with war crimes and crimes against humanity and for his membership in the SS and SD in which he held the rank of Senior Colonel. He also was found guilty under count four of the indictment charging him with being a member of a criminal organization.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-54
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.39

 Work 42 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187520?height=150&width=150
Herbert Klemm

Title:  Herbert Klemm stands in the back of a Nuremberg courtroom
Item Identifier:  1998.1.40 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Flanked by two U.S. Army officers, defendant Herbert Klemm stands in the defendants' galley at the back of a Nuremberg courtroom. Robed court personnel sit at tables in the foreground of the photograph.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm.
Associated Name:  Klemm, Herbert (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; justice ministers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE, NURNBERG, GERMANY OMT-III-D-55 / A sentence of life imprisonment is read by Tribunal III against the No. 2 defendant of the Justice Case, HERBERT KLEMM, who is pictured here between two U.S. guards in the defendants' dock. KLEMM, who was State Secretary of the Reich Ministry of Justice, was a leading figure in bringing foreign nationals into Germany, where they were tried usually on racial, religious, or political charges. He also formed plans to encourage the German civilian populations to kill Allied airmen who were shot down in Germany. The Tribunal found Klemm guilty on counts two and three of the indictment that charged him with war crimes and crimes against humanity. Although he became a member of the NSDAP in 1930 and an Oberfuehrer in the SA in 1933, he was not found guilty under count four of the indictment, membership in a criminal organization as defined by the International Military Tribunal.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-55
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.40

 Work 43 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1187521?height=150&width=150
Ernest Lautz

Title:  Ernest Lautz stands in a Nuremberg courtroom
Item Identifier:  1998.1.41 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Flanked by two U.S. Army officers, defendant Ernest Lautz stands in the defendants' galley at the back of a Nuremberg courtroom. Robed court personnel sit at tables in the foreground of the photograph.
Dimensions:  25.5 x 20.5 cm
Associated Name:  Lautz, Ernst (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; justice ministers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - Case 3, Nurnberg, Germany OMT-III-D-56 / The defendant Ernst Lautz, flanked by two U.S.Army guards, stands at attention in the dock that formerly held the 21 defendants of the International Military Tribunal, as the Tribunal pronounces his sentence of ten years imprisonment. He was convicted for his leadership in the Nazi judicial process in Germany. A member of the NSDAP from 1933, he served as Chief Prosecutor of the People's Court in Berlin from 1939 until the Nazi collapse. These courts dealt mainly with cases which had to do with sabotage, high treason, attempted escapes from the Reich by Poles and other foreigners, and trial of foreign nationals brought to Germany for prosecution on political charges. The Tribunal found that Lautz was criminally implicated in enforcing the law against those races, and that he participated in the perversion of laws relating to treason. Under those laws, Poles who were guilty of petty offenses were executed. If German law was Lautz's defense, the Tribunal stated, many of his acts would be excusable. The defendant was found guilty under counts two and three of the indictment which charged him with war crimes and crimes against humanity. Although a member of the Nazi party he did not belong to the criminal organizations, the SS, the SA, or the SD.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-56
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.41

 Work 44 of 156    
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Wolfgang Mettgenberg

Title:  Wolfgang Mettgenberg stands in a Nuremberg courtroom
Item Identifier:  1998.1.42 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Flanked by two U.S. Army officers, defendant Wolfgang Mettgenberg stands in the defendants' galley at the back of a Nuremberg courtroom. Robed court personnel sit at tables in the foreground of the photograph.
Dimensions:  20.75 x 25.25 cm
Associated Name:  Mettgenberg, Wolfgang (1882 -), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; justice ministers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE, NURNBERG, GERMANY OMT-III-D-57 / A sentence of ten years imprisonment is pronounced by Tribunal III for defendant WOLFGANG METTGENBERG, shown here standing between U.S. Army guards. Mettgenberg held high directorial positions in the Reich Ministry of Justice. The defendant fully admitted his connection with the Hitler "Night and Day Decree" and stated that he had extensive authority over the entire plan from the time foreign nationals were arrested in occupied territories and transferred to Germany for trial, execution, or imprisonment on political charges. By Mettgenberg's admission of his work, and by evidence submitted, the court found the defendant guilty on counts two and three of the indictment which charged him with war crimes and crimes against humanity.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-57
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.42

 Work 45 of 156    
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Oswald Rothaug

Title:  Oswald Rothaug stands in the back of a Nuremberg courtroom
Item Identifier:  1998.1.43 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Flanked by two U.S. Army officers, defendant Oswald Rothaug stands in the defendants' galley at the back of a Nuremberg courtroom. Robed court personnel sit at tables in the foreground of the photograph.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Rothaug, Oswald (1897 -), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; justice ministers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE, NURNBERG, GERMANY OMT-III-D-59 / Imprisonment for life was pronounced by the Tribunal against the defendant OSWALD ROTHAUG, shown here flanked by two U.S. Army guards in the same dock where the twenty-one defendants of the International Military Tribunal were tried and sentenced. In 1933 Rothaug was Senior Public Prosecutor in Nurnberg, and in 1937 he became Director of the District Court in Nurnberg. Described by the Tribunal as a sadistic and evil man who would have been impeached from office under any civilized judicial system, Rothaug used his position as a presiding judge in trials to further Nazi persecution and extermination of Jews and Poles. In passing sentences that Tribunal stated that Rothaug "formed his opinions from dubious records submitted to him before trial, and by his manners and methods made his court an instrumentality of terror which won the fear and hatred of the population. From the evidence of his closest associates as well as his victims, we find that Oswald Rothaug represented in Germany the personification of the secret Nazi intrigue and cruelty. Frequently during the course of trials, Rothaug took the opportunity to five [sic] the audience a National Socialist lecture on the subject of the Jewish or Polish qustion. As cuch [sic] the witnesses found great difficulty in giving testimony beause tf [sic] the way in which the trial was conducted." Upon the evidence of the case the Tribunal found Rothaug guilty on count three of the indictment which charged him with crimes against humanity.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-59
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.43

 Work 46 of 156    
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Curt Rothenberger

Title:  Curt Rothenberger stands in the back of a Nuremberg courtroom
Item Identifier:  1998.1.44 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Flanked by two U.S. Army officers, defendant Curt Rothenberger stands in the defendants' galley in a Nuremberg courtroom. Robed court personnel sit at tables in the foreground of the photograph.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Rothenberger, Curt Ferdinand (1896-1959), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; justice ministers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE, NURNBERG, GERMANY OMT-III-D-60 / A sentence of seven years imprisonment is pronounced by the Tribunal against the former defendant in the Justice Case CURT ROTHENBERGER, shown here guarded by two U.S. Army guards in the defendants' dock of the main courtroom in t he [sic] Palace of Justice, Nurnberg. Rothenberger, President of the District Court of Appeals in Hamburg from 1935 to 1942 and Under Secretary of Justice in the Reich Ministry of Justice from 1942 to the end, was found to have used his high positions in the Nazi Judicial Process and the Party to influence judges of the courts in trying and sentencing of cases. Under Rothenberger's directives, Party members or persons associated with the party were to be given very lenient sentences, should they be brought to trials, and in keeping with the government's plan of extermination of t he[sic] non-Aryans he further ordered the death penalty should be given to any Jews, Poles, or Russians brought to trial and that extreme caution should be used in weighing any of their testimony. The Tribunal found Rothenberger guilty on counts two and three of the indictment, which charged him with war crimes and crimes against humanity.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-60
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.44

 Work 47 of 156    
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Josef Altstötter

Title:  Josef Altstötter stands in a Nuremberg courtroom
Item Identifier:  1998.1.45 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Flanked by two U.S. Army officers, defendant Josef Altstötter stands in the defendants' galley in a Nuremberg courtroom.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Altstötter, Josef (1892 -), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; justice ministers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE, NURNBERG, GERMANY OMT-III-D-61 / JOSEPH ALTSTOETTER, former chief of Civil Law and Procedure Division in the Reich Ministry of Justice, stand stiffly at attention as the Tribunal pronounces sentence of imprisonment for five years. Although a general of the SS, Altstoetter was not found guilty of war crimes and crimes against humanity. However, he was convicted of membership in a criminal organization, and will be confined for five years for having accepted rank, insignia, and honors from the SS and Himmler.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-D-61
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.45

 Work 48 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192269?height=150&width=150
Nuremberg Trials defense counsel

Title:  Nuremberg Trials defense counsel
Item Identifier:  1998.1.46 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Three defense attorneys wearing headphones and robes of office sit at a table in a Nuremberg courtroom. Seated left to right, they are: Dr. Alfred Schilf, Dr. Erich Wandschneider, and Dr. Heinrich Grube.
Dimensions:  12.25 x 19 cm
Associated Name:  Schilf, Alfred (n.d.), sitter
Wandschneider, Erich (n.d.), sitter
Grube, Heinrich (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  lawyers; trials; criminals; Nazca lines; genocide; judges; Nazis
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-DC-1 / Members of the defense counsel watch and listen as evidence is presented against their clients in the Justice Case, one of the current war crimes trials at Nurnberg directed against the former Nazi judges and public prosecutors. Left to right: Dr. Alfred Schilf of Ansbach defending Herbert Klemm; Dr. Erich Wandschneider of Hamburg-Othmarschen defending Curt Rothenberger and Dr. Heinrich Grub of Nurnberg defending Ernst Lautz.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-DC-1
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.46

 Work 49 of 156    
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Nuremberg Trial judges

Title:  Nuremberg Trial judges
Item Identifier:  1998.1.47 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Three judges sit behind a dais in a Nuremberg courtroom wearing robes of office and headphones. Left to right, they are Mallory B. Blair, James T. Brand, and Justin W. Harding.
Dimensions:  12 x 18.75 cm
Associated Name:  Brand, James Tenney (1886 -), sitter
Blair, Mallory B. (n.d.), sitter
Harding, Justin W. (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-T-12 / The case against fifteen former German judges and public prosecutors of the Reich Ministry of Justice accused of taking time-honored doctrines and practices of law and changing them to fit, with Nazi horror, the judicial system of the new government is being heard by Tribunal Three. Left to right include Judge Mallory B. Blair of Austin, Texas; Judge Hames T. Brand of Salem, Oregon, presiding judge; and Judge Justin W. Harding of Franklin, Ohio.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-12
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.47

 Work 50 of 156    
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Nuremberg Trial judges

Title:  Nuremberg Trial judges
Item Identifier:  1998.1.48 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Four judges sit behind a dais in a Nuremberg courtroom wearing robes of office. Left to right, they are James T. Brand, Carrington T. Marshall, Mallory B. Blair, and Justin W. Harding.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Brand, James Tenney (1886 -), sitter
Marshall, Carrington T. (1869 -), sitter
Blair, Mallory B. (n.d.), sitter
Harding, Justin W. (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-T-1 / Looking down upon Tribunal of Case Three as they listened to indictment against fifteen former Nazi judges and public prosecutors being read. Left to right; Justice James T.Brand of Salem, Oregon; Justice Carrington T. Marshall of Columbus Ohio (presiding judge); Justice Mallory B. Blair of Austin, Texas and Justice Justin W. Harding of Ohio (alternate judge).
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-1
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.48

 Work 51 of 156    
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Nuremberg Trial judges

Title:  Nuremberg Trial judges
Item Identifier:  1998.1.49 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Four judges sit behind a dais in a Nuremberg courtroom wearing robes of office. Left to right, they are James T. Brand, Carrington T. Marshall, Mallory B. Blair, and Justin W. Harding.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Brand, James Tenney (1886 -), sitter
Marshall, Carrington T. (1869 -), sitter
Blair, Mallory B. (n.d.), sitter
Harding, Justin W. (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-T-2 / The Tribunal for Case Three in the series of OMGUS War Crimes Trials, photographed during the arraignment of fifteen fromer Nazi judges and public prosecutors on 17 February 47. Left to right include: Justice James T. Brand of Salem, Oregon, Justice of the Supreme Court of Oregon; Justice Carrington T. Marshall of Columbus, Ohio, former Chief Justice of the Ohio Supreme Court, and presiding judge of the court; Justice Mallory B.Blair of Austin, Texas, former Associate Justice of the Court of Civil Appeals of the 3rd District of Texas; Justice Justin W. Harding of Ohio, a former Assistant Attorney General of Ohio, alternate judge.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-2
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.49

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Carrington T. Marshall

Title:  Carrington T. Marshall
Item Identifier:  1998.1.50 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Nuremberg Trial judge Carrington T. Marshall.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Marshall, Carrington T. (1869 -), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-T-3 / Jsutice Carrington T. Marshall of Columbus, Ohio, former Chief Justice of the Ohio Supreme Court, and presiding judge of Tribunal Three hearing the case against the fifteen former Nazi judges and public prosecutors. Photo 17 Feb 47.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-3
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.50

 Work 53 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192274?height=150&width=150
Carrington T. Marshall

Title:  Carrington T. Marshall
Item Identifier:  1998.1.51 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Nuremberg Trial judge Carrington T. Marshall.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Marshall, Carrington T. (1869 -), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-T-4 / Justice Carrington T. Marshall, for Chief Justice of the Ohio Supreme Court, and presiding judge of Tribunal Three. Justice Marshall is from Columbus, Ohio. Photo 17 Feb. 47.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-4
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.51

 Work 54 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192275?height=150&width=150
Carrington T. Marshall.

Title:  Carrington T. Marshall
Item Identifier:  1998.1.52 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Nuremberg Trial judge Carrington T. Marshall.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Marshall, Carrington T. (1869 -), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL OMT-III-T-5 / Justice Carrington T. Marshall, presiding judge of Tribunal Three at the OMGUS war crimes trials in Nurnberg. Justice Marshall, a resident of Columbus, Ohio, will hear the case against the former Nazi judges and public prosectuors. 17 Feb. 47
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-5
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.52

 Work 55 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192276?height=150&width=150
Nuremberg Trial judges

Title:  Nuremberg Trial judges
Item Identifier:  1998.1.53 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Nuremberg Trial judges on the bench. Judge Carrington T. Marshall at center.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Marshall, Carrington T. (1869 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; judges
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-T-6 / Justice Carrington T. Marshall, pencil in hand, presiding judge of Tribunal Three at the war crimes trials in Nurnberg. Justice Marshall, who makes his home in Columbus, Ohio, is a former Chief Justice of the Ohio Supreme Court. Photo 17 Feb. 47
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-6
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.53

 Work 56 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192277?height=150&width=150
James T. Brand

Title:  James T. Brand
Item Identifier:  1998.1.54 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Nuremberg Trial judge James T. Brand.
Dimensions:  25.5 x 20.5 cm
Associated Name:  Brand, James Tenney (1886 -), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-T-7 / Justice James T. Brand, Justice of the Supreme Court of Oregon, sits on the bench of Tribunal Three at Nurnberg hearing the case against fifteen former Nazi judges and public prosecutors. Justice Brand is from Salem, Oregon. Photo 17 Feb. 47
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-7
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.54

 Work 57 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192278?height=150&width=150
Mallory B. Blair

Title:  Mallory B. Blair
Item Identifier:  1998.1.55 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Nuremberg Trial judge Mallory B. Blair.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Blair, Mallory B. (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-T-8 / Justice Mallory B. Blair of Austin, Texas, former Associate Justice of the Court of Civil Appeals of the 3rd District of Texas, and at present a member of Tribunal Three at Nurnberg hearing the case against fifteen former Nazi judges and public prosecutors. 17 Feb. 47
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-8
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.55

 Work 58 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192279?height=150&width=150
Justin W. Harding

Title:  Justin W. Harding
Item Identifier:  1998.1.56 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Nuremberg Trial judge Justin W. Harding.
Dimensions:  25.5 x 20.5 cm
Associated Name:  Harding, Justin W. (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-T-9 / Justice Justin W. Harding of Ohio, a former Assistant Attorney General of Ohio, is alternate judge of Tribunal Three, now seated in Nurnberg hearing Case Three of the OMGUS War Crimes Trials. 17 Feb. 47
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-9
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.56

 Work 59 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192280?height=150&width=150
Justin W. Harding

Title:  Justin W. Harding
Item Identifier:  1998.1.57 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  Nuremberg Trial judge Justin W. Harding.
Dimensions:  25.5 x 20.5 cm
Associated Name:  Harding, Justin W. (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL -CASE THREE OMT-III-T-10 / Justice Justin W. Harding of Ohio, a former Assistant Attorney General of Ohio, is alternate judge of Tribunal Three, now seated in Nurnberg hearing Case Three of the OMGUS War Crimes Trials. 17 Feb. 47
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-10
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.57

 Work 60 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192281?height=150&width=150
Nuremberg Trial judges

Title:  Nuremberg Trial judges
Item Identifier:  1998.1.58 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 March 5
Description:  Four judges sit behind a dais in a Nuremberg courtroom wearing robes of office. Left to right, they are James T. Brand, Carrington T. Marshall, Mallory B. Blair, and Justin W. Harding.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Brand, James Tenney (1886 -), sitter
Marshall, Carrington T. (1869 -), sitter
Blair, Mallory B. (n.d.), sitter
Harding, Justin W. (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-T-11 / Tribunal of Case Three as they heard the prosecution open its case against fifteen former Nazi judges and public prosecutors Session was held 5 March 47 in Court Two at Palace of Justice in Nuernberg. Left to right include Justice James T. Brand, Justice of the Supreme Court of Oregon; Presiding Judge Carrington T. Marshall, former Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Ohio; Judge Mallory B. Blair, former Associate Justice of the Court of Civil Appeals of the Third District of Texas; Alternate Judge Justin W. Harding, former Assistant Attorney General of Ohio.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-11
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.58

 Work 61 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192282?height=150&width=150
Nuremberg Trial judges

Title:  Nuremberg Trial judges
Item Identifier:  1998.1.59 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Three judges sit behind a dais in a Nuremberg courtroom wearing robes of office and headphones. Left to right, they are Mallory B. Blair, James T. Brand, and Justin W. Harding.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Blair, Mallory B. (n.d.), sitter
Brand, James Tenney (1886 -), sitter
Harding, Justin W. (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; judges; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-T-13 / The case against fifteen former German judges and public prosecutors of the Reich Ministry of Justice accused of taking time-honored doctrines and practices of law and changing them to fit, with Nazi horror, the judicial system of the new government is being heard by Tribunal Three. Left to right include Judge Mallory B. Blair of Austin, Texas; Judge James T. Brand of Salem, Oregon, presiding judge; and Judge Justin W. Harding of Franklin, Ohio.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-T-13
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.59

 Work 62 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192283?height=150&width=150
Sadie B. Arbuthnot

Title:  Sadie B. Arbuthnot
Item Identifier:  1998.1.60 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Nuremberg Trials prosecutor Sadie B. Arbuthnot stands at a podium in a Nuremberg courtroom.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Arbuthnot, Sadie B. (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-P-6 / Miss Sadie B. Arbuthnot of Orlando, Fla., is the first woman lawyer to appear at the prosecudor's [sic] podium during the war crimes trials at Nurnberg. She is a member of the Ministries Division of the Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes, which is currently conducting its case against 15 former Nazi judges and Ministry of Justice officials.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-P-6
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.60

 Work 63 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192284?height=150&width=150
Charles M. La Follette

Title:  Charles M. La Follette
Item Identifier:  1998.1.61 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  United States Representative and Nuremberg prosecutor Charles M. La Follette speaks from a podium in a courtroom at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  La Follette, Charles Marion (1898 -), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-P-1 / Rep. Charles M. LaFollette at speakers stand during arraignment of defendants of Case Three. He read the indictment filed against them by the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes. Photo 17 Feb. 47
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-P-1
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.61

 Work 64 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192285?height=150&width=150
Charles M. La Follette

Title:  Charles M. La Follette
Item Identifier:  1998.1.62 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  United States Representative and Nuremberg prosecutor Charles M. La Follette speaks from a podium.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  La Follette, Charles Marion (1898 -), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-P-2 / Charles H. LaFollette photographed as he read the indictment against fifteen defendants of Case Three. He will head the prosecution team handling the case. Photo 17 Feb. 47
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-P-2
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.62

 Work 65 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192286?height=150&width=150
Alfred Wooleyhan

Title:  Alfred Wooleyhan
Item Identifier:  1998.1.63 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 March 5
Description:  Nuremberg Trials prosecutor Alfred Wooleyhan speaks from a podium in a Nuremberg courtroom.
Dimensions:  25.5 x 20.5 cm
Associated Name:  Wooleyhan, Alfred (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-P-3 / Mr. Alfred Wooleyhan of Cecilton, Md., one of the prosecutors for United States in the case against the former Nazi judges and public prosecutors, shown delivering part of the opening statement in that case 5 March 47.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-P-3
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.63

 Work 66 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192287?height=150&width=150
Robert D. King

Title:  Robert D. King
Item Identifier:  1998.1.64 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 March 5
Description:  Nuremberg Trials prosecutor Robert D. King speaks from a podium in a Nuremberg courtroom.
Dimensions:  25.5 x 20.5 cm
Associated Name:  King, Robert D. (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-P-4 / Robert D. King of New York City, member of Brig. Gen. Telford Taylor's staff in Office of Chief of Counsel for War Crimes at Nuernberg, shown delivering his part of the opening address for the prosecution in Case Three, the United States against fifteen former judges and public prosecutors. Case was opened 5 March 47 in Court Two, Palace of Justice, Nuernberg.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-P-4
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.64

 Work 67 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192288?height=150&width=150
Charles M. La Follette

Title:  Charles M. La Follette
Item Identifier:  1998.1.65 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 March 6
Description:  United States Represenative and Nuremberg Trials prosecutor Charles M. La Follette speaks from a podium in a courtroom.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  La Follette, Charles Marion (1898 -), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; lawyers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-P-5 / Deputy Chief Counsel, Charles H. LaFollette of 502 South East Riverside Avenue, Evansville, Ind., who is directing the prosecution in the case against the fifteen ministry of justice officals, judges and prosecutors (Case Three), shown speaking from the podium in the court. -- March 6, 1947 --
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-P-5
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.65

 Work 68 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1192289?height=150&width=150
Wilhelm von Ammon

Title:  Wilhelm von Ammon
Item Identifier:  1998.1.66 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Nuremberg defendant Wilhelm von Ammon speaks from the defendants' galley in a Nuremberg courtroom. Nuremberg prosecutors, including General Telford Taylor sit at tables in the center of the photograph.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Ammon, Wilhelm von (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; criminals; Nazis; genocide; lawyers; judges
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-P-7 / General Telford Taylor, Chief of Counsel for War Crimes and his staff of prosecutors for the Justice case, Case III, listen intently to the statements of Wilhelm von Ammon who is making his final plea of innocence to the United States Tribunal.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-P-7
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.66

 Work 69 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199936?height=150&width=150
Charles M. La Follette

Title:  Charles M. La Follette
Item Identifier:  1998.1.67 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1946 December 23
Description:  United States Represenative and Nuremberg Trials prosecutor Charles M. La Follette sits at a desk while dialing a telephone and holding a cigarette.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm.
Associated Name:  La Follette, Charles Marion (1898 -), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - PALACE OF JUSTICE OMTPJ-EC-1 / Nuernberg, Dec 23, 1946 - Former Rep. Charles M. LaFollette of 502 South East Riverside Avenue, Evansville, Ind, has joined the prosecution staff headed by Brig. Gen. Telford Taylor, U.S. Chief of Counsel for War Crimes. He is now Deputy Chief of Counsel to Gen. Taylor and will head the prosecution in the case against the Nazi judges and public prosecutors.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMIPJ-EC-1
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.67

 Work 70 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199937?height=150&width=150
Robert D. King

Title:  Robert D. King
Item Identifier:  1998.1.68 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Nuremberg Trials prosecutor Robert D. King stands behind a podium in a Nuremberg courtroom.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  King, Robert D. (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMTPJ-MN-4
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.68

 Work 71 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199938?height=150&width=150
Alfred Wooleyhan

Title:  Mr. Alfred Wooleyhan
Item Identifier:  1998.1.69 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Nuremberg Trials prosecutor Alfred Wooleyhan sits at a desk holding a stack of papers.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Wooleyhan, Alfred (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMTPJ-MN-5
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.69

 Work 72 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199939?height=150&width=150
Alfred Wooleyhan

Title:  Alfred Wooleyhan
Item Identifier:  1998.1.70 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Nuremberg Trials prosecutor Alfred Wooleyhan sits in a room with papers and his glasses on the desk in front of him.
Dimensions:  25.5 x 20.5 cm.
Associated Name:  Wooleyhan, Alfred (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMTPJ-MN-6
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.70

 Work 73 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199940?height=150&width=150
Robert D. King and Alfred Wooleyhan

Title:  Robert D. King and Alfred Wooleyhan
Item Identifier:  1998.1.71 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Nuremberg Trials prosecutors King (left) and Wooleyhan (right) review documents in an office. King sits while Wooleyhan stands.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm.
Associated Name:  King, Robert D. (n.d.), sitter
Wooleyhan, Alfred (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMTPS-MN-7 / 1998.1.71
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.71

 Work 74 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199941?height=150&width=150
Nuremberg Trials courtroom

Title:  Court in session during the Nuremberg Trials
Item Identifier:  1998.1.72 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  View of the courtroom in session during the Nuremberg Trials. Prosecutor Charles M. La Follette stands at a podium with his back to the camera.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  La Follette, Charles Marion (1898 -), sitter
Topics:  courtrooms; criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-GV-2 / General view in main court at Nurnberg during arraignment of fifteen defendants of Case Three, former Nazi judges and public prosecutors. Reading the indictment at the prosecutors stand, for the Chair of Counsel for War Crimes is Charles M. LaFollette. Photo 17 February 47
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No.OMT-III-GV-2
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.72

 Work 75 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199942?height=150&width=150
Nuremberg Trials courtroom in session

Title:  Court in session at the Nuremberg Trials
Item Identifier:  1998.1.73 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 February 17
Description:  View of the courtroom in session at the Nuremberg Trials showing the judges' bench and the prosecutions' table. Prosecutor Charles M. La Follette stands at a podium with his back to the camera.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  La Follette, Charles Marion (1898 -), sitter
Topics:  courtrooms; criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-GV-3 / The Tribunal of Case Three listed to Rep. Charles M. LaFollette as he reads the indictment against fifteen for [sic.] Nazi judges and public prosecutor during their arraignment in Nurnberg 17 February 47.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No.OMT-III-GV-3
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.73

 Work 76 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199943?height=150&width=150
Courtroom Two at the Nuremberg Trials

Title:  Court in session at the Nuremberg Trials
Item Identifier:  1998.1.74 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 March 5
Description:  View of Courtroom Two in session at the Nuremberg Trials. Prosecutor Charles M. La Follette stands at a podium at left.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  La Follette, Charles Marion (1898 -), sitter
Topics:  courtrooms; criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-GV-4 / A general view in Court Two on opening day of Case Three, 5 March 47. At speaker's stand Charles M. LaFollette, member of the prosecution staff, addresses the Court. Prosecution table is in lower right of picture. Members of the Tribunal, left to right include: Justice J.T. Brand, Justice C. T. Marshall, presiding judge; Justice M.B. Blair and Justice J.W. Harding, alternate judge.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-GV-4
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.74

 Work 77 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199944?height=150&width=150
Opening session of Case Three

Title:  Opening session at the Case Three Nuremberg Trials
Item Identifier:  1998.1.75 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 March 5
Description:  View of court in session on the opening day of Case Three of the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm.
Topics:  courtrooms; criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-GV-5 / General view on opening day of Case Three in Court Two of the Palace of Justice in Nuernberg, 5 March 1947. Three judges and an alternate face the Court. At left are seated defendants with their counselers [sic.] at tables, all in left section of courtroom. Prosecution occupies table in right hand corner of picture.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No.OMT-III-GV-5
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.75

 Work 78 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199945?height=150&width=150
Court in session at the Nuremberg Trials

Title:  Court in session at the Nuremberg Trials
Item Identifier:  1998.1.76 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 March 5
Description:  View of court in session at the Nuremberg Trials. Chief of Counsel for War Crimes General Telford Taylor stands in profile at a podium.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Taylor, Telford (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  courtrooms; criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-GV-6 / Brig. Gen. Telford Taylor, Chief of Counsel for War Crimes opens the Prosecution's case against fifteen former Nazi judges and public prosecutors. Members of the press and specstors [sic.] filled the seats in the section behind him on 5 March 47. Session took place in Court Two at the Palace of Justice in Nuernberg.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III--GV-6
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.76

 Work 79 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199946?height=150&width=150
Courtroom Two at the Nuremberg Trials

Title:  Court in session at the Nuremberg Trials
Item Identifier:  1998.1.77 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 March 5
Description:  Court in session in Courtroom Two at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm.
Topics:  courtrooms; criminals; genocide; lawyers; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-GV-7 / General view in Court Two at the Palace of Justice in Nuernberg, 5 March 1947, as the Prosecution of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes, presented its opening statement before Tribunal Three hearing the charges on the indictment against fifteen former Nazi judges and public prosecutors.
Exhibitions: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No.OMT-III-GV-7
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.77

 Work 80 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199947?height=150&width=150
Defendants' dock in a Nuremberg courtroom

Title:  The defendants' dock in a Nuremberg courtroom
Item Identifier:  1998.1.78 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 March 5
Description:  View of the defendants' dock during a court session at the Nuremberg Trials. Hanging on the wall behind the defendants is a large organizational chart with Adolph Hitler's name at top.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-GV-8 / Looking towards the defendants dock in Court Two on opening day of Case Three, 5 March 47, in Palace of Justice in Nuernberg. A total of fifteen former Nazi judges and public prosecutors face a Tribunal of four.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-GV-8
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.78

 Work 81 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199948?height=150&width=150
Courtroom Three at the Nuremberg Trials

Title:  Court in session at the Nuremberg Trials
Item Identifier:  1998.1.79 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 18
Description:  View of court in session in Courtroom Three at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Topics:  courtrooms; criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-GV-9 / Courtroom Three in which the trial of former officials of the German Ministry of Justice is being held, during session. The defendants are seated along the window, right, the judges bench is at the end of the room, prosecution table is in the foreground. This is Case Three or [sic.] the war crimes trials being heard before the OMGUS Military Tribunals in Nurnberg. Photo, 18 April 1947.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-GV-9
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.79

 Work 82 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199949?height=150&width=150
Courtroom Three at the Nuremberg Trials

Title:  Court in session at the Nuremberg Trials
Item Identifier:  1998.1.80 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 18
Description:  View of the court in session in Courtroom Three at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Topics:  courtrooms; criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE, NURNBERG, GERMANY - OMT-III-GV-10 / Courtroom three in which the trial of the former officials of the German Ministry of Justice is being held, during session. The defendants are seated along the window, right, the judges bench is at the end of the room, prosecution table in the foreground. This is Case Three of the War Crims trials being heard before the OMGUS Military Tribunals in Nurnberg. Photo 18 April 1947
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-GV-10
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.80

 Work 83 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199950?height=150&width=150
Court in session at the Nuremberg Trials

Title:  Court in session at the Nuremberg Trials
Item Identifier:  1998.1.81 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 October 18
Description:  View of court in session in the Palace of Justice during the Nuremberg Trials. Defendant Wolfgang Mettgenberg speaks into a microphone from his place in the defendants' dock in the lefthand portion of the photograph. Two large maps of Germany hang on one of the courtroom's walls.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Mettgenberg, Wolfgang (1882 -), sitter
Topics:  courtrooms; criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-GV-11 / In the main courtroom of the Palace of Justice on October 18, 1947 the defendants of Case III, the "Justice case", made their final pleas of innocence to the three members of the Tribunal III. To the left are the defendants, with the defendant Wolfgang Mettgenberg at the microphone, and their counsel seated in front. To the right is the three-man Tribunal, and seated below them are court reporters and members of the staff of the Secretary General. At the bottom of the picture, grouped around two tables are members of the prosecution staff.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-GV-11
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.81

 Work 84 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199951?height=150&width=150
Court in session at the Nuremberg Trials

Title:  Court in session at the Nuremberg Trials
Item Identifier:  1998.1.82 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 December 3
Description:  View of court in session in the Palace of Justice at the Nuremberg Trials. Defendant Wilhelm von Ammon stands between two guards in the defendants' dock at the far lefthand side of the photograph.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Ammon, Wilhelm von (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  courtrooms; criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE, NURNBERG, GERMANY OMT-III-GV-12 / Pictured is the main courtroom of the Palace of Justice, Nurnberg on December 3, 1947, when Tribunal III pronounced sentence against fifteen former Nazi Justice officials and public prosecutors, who "changed the German law in a manner to suit the aims of the Nazi party". At the left in the defendants' dock, where the twenty-one defendants of the International Military Tribunal sat, is the defendant WILHELM VON AMMON flanked by two U.S. Army guards, [sic.] The defendants, after having sat in a body and having heard the verdict, are brought in singly to be sentenced. Seated below the Tribunal are secretaries to the court and member of the Staff of the Secretary General. The defense counsel is seated in front of the defendants dock, while the U.S. prosecution sits at the tables in the foreground.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-GV-12
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.82

 Work 85 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199952?height=150&width=150
Reich Ministry of Justice organization chart

Title:  Reich Ministry of Justice organization chart
Item Identifier:  1998.1.83 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  View of a Reich Ministry of Justice organization chart introduced as evidence during Case Three of the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  18 x 25.5 cm
Topics:  trials; Nazis; genocide; criminals
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-E-1
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.83

 Work 86 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266144?height=150&width=150
Konrad Ferdinand Wilhelm Behl

Title:  Konrad Ferdinand Wilhelm Behl
Item Identifier:  1998.1.125 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 March 18
Description:  Prosecution witness Konrad Ferdinand Wilhelm Behl sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  25.5 x 20.75 cm
Associated Name:  Behl, Konrad Ferdinand Wilhelm (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; judges; criminals; Nazis; genocide
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-18 / Witness: Konrad Ferdinand Wilhelm Behl, first witness to appear before the court in Case Three. A former German judge, he was thrown out of office by the Nazi Party in 1935. He stated "when German judges were ordered to wear the Nazi insignia on their robes everybody understood that this was the visible sign of the end of their independence." He stated further under questioning that everyone who worked in the Ministry of Justice was "fully infromed" about the activities of the Gestapo, the security police, and the SS and "without any doubt knew what was happening in the concentration camps." Photo taken 18th of March, 1947.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-18
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.125

 Work 87 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266145?height=150&width=150
Hugo Goeringer

Title:  Dr. Hugo Goeringer
Item Identifier:  1998.1.126 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 March 28
Description:  Prosecution witness Hugo Goeringer sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.75 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Goeringer, Hugo (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; Nazis; genocide; criminals; lawyers
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-20 / Witness: Dr. Hugo Goeringer, for the prosecution. Since 1930 practised [sic.] law before the Nurnberg Landesgericht and Oberlandesgericht. Often defended foreigners before the Nurnberg Special Court (Sondergericht). Testified as having been defense counselor in the Special Court Case against Barth, et al., and identified handwritten listing of sentences on a court document as his own. 28 March '47.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-20
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.126

 Work 88 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266146?height=150&width=150
Irene Seiler

Title:  Irene Seiler
Item Identifier:  1998.1.127 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 March 26
Description:  Prosecution witness Irene Seiler sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Scheffler-Seiler, Irene (1910-1984), sitter
Topics:  criminals; trials; Nazis; genocide
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-19 / Witness: Irene Seiler, second prosecution to appear in the case against the former Nazi judges and public prosecutors. She was born 26 October 1904 in Guben and is still residing there. A victim of a Special Court trial, she was sentenced to two years penal servitude over which defendant Rothaug presided, on grounds of perjury in ill-famed Katzenberger case. -- Photo 26 March 47.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-19
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.127

 Work 89 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266147?height=150&width=150
Benedikt Wein

Title:  Father Benedikt Wein
Item Identifier:  1998.1.128 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 28
Description:  Prosecution witness Benedikt Wein sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Wein, Benedikt (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  genocide; criminals; priests; trials; Nazis
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-34 / Witness; Father Benedikt Wein, prosecution witness against the defendant Engert in the trial against former Nazi judges and puplic [sic.] prosecutors. He has been Catholic chaplain at Amberg Penitentiary since 1931. He testified to a screening of the prison inmates done by Engert and a commission from Berlin as a result of which all but 8 to 10 of the inmates were transferred from the jail to concentration camps. Photo 28 April 47.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-34
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.128

 Work 90 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266148?height=150&width=150
Rudolf Klees

Title:  Rudolf Klees
Item Identifier:  1998.1.129 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947May 12
Description:  Witness Rudolf Klees sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Klees, Rudolf (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; Nazis; genocide; criminals
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-40 / *****Picture and Caption for FILE ONLY, NOT for DISTRIBUTION! / Witness Rudolf Klees; Testified on the sterilization proceedings against him before the Hereditary Health Court at Limburg on 21 June 1934, and the Herditary Health Court of Appeal in Frankfurt am Main on 10 Sept. 1934. The Limburg Court of Appeal reversed the decree and ordered sterilization be carried out. Photo 12 May '47 (SEE NOTE!)
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-40
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.129

 Work 91 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266149?height=150&width=150
Hermann Jahreiss

Title:  Dr. Hermann Jahreiss
Item Identifier:  1998.1.130 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defense witness Hermann Jahreiss sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  25.25 x 20.75 cm
Associated Name:  Jahreiss, Hermann (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; Nazis; genocide; criminals
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-74 / Dr. Prof. Hermann Jahreiss appears as expert witness for the defense in the case against Nazi Ministry Officials. He testified concerning the legal structures of the Weimar Republic and the Third Reich.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-74
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.130

 Work 92 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266150?height=150&width=150
Hans Gramm

Title:  Dr. Hans Gramm
Item Identifier:  1998.1.131 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defense witness Hans Gramm sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials. Translators, lawyers, and judges are also visible in the courtroom.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Gramm, Hans (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  genocide; criminals; trials; Nazis
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-77 / Dr. Hans Gramm, former personal secretary of the defendant Franz Schlegelberger, testifies as a defense witness in the case against the German Ministry of Justice officials.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-77
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.131

 Work 93 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266151?height=150&width=150
Heinrich Lammers

Title:  Heinrich Lammers
Item Identifier:  1998.1.132 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defense witness Heinrich Lammers sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Lammers, Heinrich (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  trials; Nazis; genocide; criminals
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-79 / Heinrich Lammers, former Chief of the Reichs Chancellery takes the stand in the Justice Case as a witness for the defendant Rothenberger, former Undersecretary of State in the Reich Ministry of Justice.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-79
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.132

 Work 94 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266152?height=150&width=150
Hans Fritzsche

Title:  Hans Fritzsche
Item Identifier:  1998.1.133 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Defense witness Hans Fritzsche sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Fritzsche, Hans (1900-1953), sitter
Topics:  trials; Nazis; genocide; criminals
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-78 / Hans Fritzsche, onetime [sic.] chief of the Broadcasting Division of the Nazi Propaganda Ministry now serving a nine-year hard labor sentence meted out by a de-nazification board, testifies as defense witness for former Ministry of Justice official Herbert Klemm before Military Tribunal No. Three in Nurnberg.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-78
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.133

 Work 95 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266153?height=150&width=150
Peter Buchholz

Title:  Peter Buchholz
Item Identifier:  1998.1.134 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Peter Buchholz sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  25.5 x 20.5 cm
Associated Name:  Buchholz, Peter (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  Nazis; genocide; criminals; ministers (pastors); trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-56 / Witness Peter Buchholz, former prison chaplain at the Berlin-Ploetzensee Prison, who described prison conditions there. He stated that there were people executed there during his time for whom stay of execution papers were in processing, perhaps even reprieve action.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-56
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.134

 Work 96 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266154?height=150&width=150
Friedrich Elkar

Title:  Friedrich Elkar
Item Identifier:  1998.1.135 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 30
Description:  Witness Friedrich Elkar sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Elkar, Friedrich (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-38 / Friedrich Elkar, former head of the SD Department of Law and Administration for the Gau of Francona, testified concerning defendant Rothaug's collaboration with the SD in sending reports on legal proceedings to the RSHA in Berlin and about his manner of conducting trials. 30 Apr 47.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-38
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.135

 Work 97 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266155?height=150&width=150
Edinger Ancker

Title:  Edinger Ancker
Item Identifier:  1998.1.136 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 29
Description:  Prosecution witness Edinger Ancker sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.75 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Ancker, Edinger (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-35 / Witness Edinger ANCKER. Prosecution witness against defendant Klemm. Former Ministerialcounsellor at the Party Chancellery, handling matters concerning the Ministry of the Interior. He testified that Klemm was assigned to the Party Chancellery as representative of the Ministry of Justice from sometime in 1941 until he appointed State Secretary of the RJM in January 1944. Stated they were both made Dienstleiter in the NSDAP in February or March 1942, but claimed it only an honorary rank. Photo 29 April 47.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-35
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.136

 Work 98 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266156?height=150&width=150
Benedikt Wein

Title:  Father Benedikt Wein
Item Identifier:  1998.1.137 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 28
Description:  Prosecution witness Benedikt Wein stands on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials. On the wall behind Wein is an organizational chart for the Provinical Court of Appeal.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Wein, Benedikt (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  priests; criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-33 / Witness: Father Benedikt Wein, prosecution witness against the defendant Engert in the trial against former Nazi judges and puplic [sic.] prosecutors. He has been Catholic chaplain at Amberg Penitentiary since 1931. He testified to a screening of the prison inmates done by Engert and a commission from Berlin as a result of which all but 8 to 10 of the inmates were transferred from the jail to concentration camps. Photo 28 April 47.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-33
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.137

 Work 99 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266157?height=150&width=150
Hanna Solf

Title:  Mrs. Hanna Solf
Item Identifier:  1998.1.138 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 14-15
Description:  Prosecution witness Hanna Solf sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Solf, Hanna (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-28 / Mrs. Hanna Solf, prosecution witness against Lautz and the Peiple's [sic.] Court. Widow of Dr. Wilhelm Heinrich Solf, foreign minister in last cabinet during World War One and German ambassador to Tokyo from 1920-28, who was known throughout the world war for humanitarian ideology and belief in the rights of the inidividual. After the Nazis came to power in 1933, he and Mrs. Solf worked to help those who were persecuted, particularly on racial and religious grounds. After his death, Mrs. Solf carried on his work. She was arrested by the Gestapo on 12 January 1944, ostensibly because of sentiments she had expressed at a tea she had attanded several months before. Was sent to Ravensbrueck and kept there in solitary confinement until June, being subjected to continual ill-treatment, long and brutal interrogations, and threats and intimidations. On 30 June was taken to Moabit prison in Berlin, and on the same day was handed indictment signed by defendant Lautz for trial before People's Court. Was allowed to talk to counsel (Dr. Rudolf Dix) for about an hour that evening, which was only time she saw him before the trial. Trial began next morning (1 July 1944), with Freisler presiding, and lasted until late at night when she was ordered to leave the court. Was taken back to Ravensbrueck, where conditions became increasingly bad, and almost unbearable after the 20 July. Second trial was scheduled for mid-December, then postponed until January, then postponed again until February 8. As result of Freisler being killed in air raid, postponed a last time until April 28. By that time Berlin in a state of siege and in ensuing complete disorganization she managed to get released. -- Photo 14/15 April 1947 --
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-28
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.138

 Work 100 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266158?height=150&width=150
Renatus Rimelin

Title:  Dr. Renatus Rimelin
Item Identifier:  1998.1.139 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 14
Description:  Prosecution witness Renatus Rimelin sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.75 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Rimelin, Renatus (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-27 / Witness: Dr. Renatus Rimelin, former public prosecutor at the Special Court in Stuttgart. Testified before an American court in Nurnberg hearing case against fifteen former Nazi Ministry of Justice officials, concerning the conduct of the defendant Hermann Cuhorst as Chief Justice of the Special Court. States he was harsh and sadistic in his handling of cases against foreigners, Poles in particular, and that once he had presented as evidence the skeleton and skull of a murdered German -- Photo 14 April 47 --
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-27
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.139

 Work 101 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266159?height=150&width=150
Berthold Schwartz

Title:  Berthold Schwartz
Item Identifier:  1998.1.140 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 11
Description:  Prosecution witness Berthold Schwartz sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials. A diagram of the Provincial Courts of Appeal hangs on the wall behind Schwartz.
Dimensions:  20.5 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Schwartz, Berthold (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-26 / Witness: Berthold Schwartz, former public prosecutor at the Special Court and Court of Appeals in Stuttgart, appearing on the stand for the prosecution in the trial of former Nazi judges and prosecutors, being held at Palace of Justice, Nurnberg. He was a witness against the defendant Hermann Cuhorst, and testified concerning his methods and activities as Chief Justice of the Special Court. --Photo 11 April 47 --
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-26
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.140

 Work 102 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266160?height=150&width=150
Robert Havemann

Title:  Dr. Robert Havemann
Item Identifier:  1998.1.141 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 10
Description:  Prosecution witness Robert Havemann sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.75 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Havemann, Robert (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-25 / Witness: Dr. Robert Havemann, for the prosecution, testifying against defendant Lautz and the People's Court in the trial of the former Nazi judges and public prosecutors. Havemann was university professor, chief of administration at the Kaiser Wilhelm Institute, Berlin-Dahlem, a specialist in physical chemistry working there since 1931 as researcher and lecturer. A founder of the "European Union", a group within Germany preparing for the period after the war, "hoping to build a better future world for the European peoples." "Union" contacted representatives of foreign workers held in Germany who were still working for liberation movements in their homelands. Active revolt against the Nazi Regime was not planned, preparations were for post-war Europe. / Havemann was arrested by Gestapo in Berlin 5 September 43, held in Prinz-Albrecht-Strasse Jail and Brandenburg-Goehrden penitentiary until his trial on 15 Dec. with three others on high treason and aiding the enemy charges, with no prior opportunity to see legal counsel and the charges against him before the opening of the trial. Was given hardly no chances to defend himself during course of trial. Sentence to death on 16 Dec. Reprieve from death sentence granted from 1 May to 1 Nov. 44 because of OKW interest in his research in tracing minute quantities of elements. A laboratory was constructed for him in the prison where he continued his work under German Army Ordinance supervision. Reprieved at two month intervals until finally capture by Russians 27 April 45. While in Brandenburg heard of execution of 750 prisoners on 20 April 45 at Sonnenberg, as well as 33 political prisoner executions on 20 April 45 at Brandenburg. --Photo 10 April 47 --
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-25
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.141

 Work 103 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266161?height=150&width=150
Friedrich Doebig

Title:  Friedrich Doebig
Item Identifier:  1998.1.142 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 9
Description:  Prosecution witness Friedrich Doebig sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials. A diagram of the Provincial Courts of Appeal hangs on the wall behind Doebig.
Dimensions:  20.75 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Doebig, Friedrich (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-24 / Friedrich Doebig, prosecution witness against Rothaug and Oeschey. From the Summer of 1943 to April 1945 he was president of Senate of Reich Supreme Court in Leipzig. Prior to that he was Chief Justice of the District Court of Appeals in Nurnberg. He testified and told of his recall from the Nurnberg post and transferred to Leipzig because of his "political unreliability". Stated he had attempted since 1938 to bring about Rothaug's removal as President of the Special Court. Further testified that Rothaug's appointment as Senior Public Prosecutor of People's Court became known in January 1943 after a drunken party in Nurnberg attended by Thierack, at which Rothaug oviously [sic.] given "highly favoured treatment". Photo 9 April 1947 at Palace of Justice, Nurnberg, during case against former Nazi judges and public prosecutors.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-24
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.142

 Work 104 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266162?height=150&width=150
Karl Ferber

Title:  Dr. Karl Ferber
Item Identifier:  1998.1.143 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 1
Description:  Prosecution witness Karl Ferber sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.75 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Ferber, Karl (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-22 / Dr. Karl Ferber, a prosecution witness, and former associate justice of Nurnberg Special Court with defendants Rothaug and Oeschey. He testified as to Rothaug's activities as presiding judge of the court, and his connections with leading members of the Party and the SD. Further testimony concerned Oeschey's activities. Special emphasis on the treatment of foreigners by both defendants was given in his testimony. -- Photo 1 APril 1947 --
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-22
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.143

 Work 105 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266163?height=150&width=150
Friedrich Doebig

Title:  Dr. Friedrich Doebig
Item Identifier:  1998.1.144 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 9
Description:  Prosecution witness Friedrich Doebig sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.75 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Doebig, Friedrich (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-23 / Friedrich Doebig, prosecution witness against Rothaug and Oeschey. From the Summer of 1943 to April 1945 he was president of Senate of Reich Supreme Court in Leipzig. Prior to that he was Chief Justice of the District Court of Appeals in Nurnberg. He testified and told of his recall from the Nurnberg post and transferred to Leipzig because of his "political unreliability." States he had attempted since 1938 to bring about Rothaug's removal as President of the Special Court. Further testified that Rothaug's appointment as Senior Public Prosecutor of People's Court became known in January 1943 after a drunken party in Nurnberg attended by Thierack, at which Rothaug obviously given "highly favoured treatment". Photo 9 April 1947 at Palace of Justice - Nurnberg during case against former Naxi judges and punlic prosecutors.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-23
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.144

 Work 106 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1266164?height=150&width=150
Karl Ferber

Title:  Dr. Karl Ferber
Item Identifier:  1998.1.145 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 1
Description:  Prosecution witness Karl Ferber sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  20.75 x 25.5 cm
Associated Name:  Ferber, Karl (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-21 / Dr. Karl Ferber, a prosecution witness, and former associate justice of Nurnberg Special Court with defendants Rothaug and Oeschey. He testified as to Rothaug's activities as presiding judge of the court, and his connections with leading members of the Party and the SD. Further testimony concerned Oeschey's activities. Special emphasis on the trestment [sic.] of foreigners by both defendants was given in his testimony. -- Photo 1 April 1947 --
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-21
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.145

 Work 107 of 156    
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Julius Diessen

Title:  Dr. Julius Diessen
Item Identifier:  1998.1.84 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Dr. Julius Diessen takes the stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  19.33 x 12.1 cm
Associated Name:  Diessen, Julius (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-29 / Dr. Julius Diessen. Prosecution witness against Hermann Cuhorst. Acted as defense counsel in criminal cases before the Special Court in Stuttgart, of which Cuhorst was chief justice. Testified that he was for a time "disbarred" because of too strenuous efforts made in behalf of his clients.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-29
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.84

 Work 108 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199954?height=150&width=150
Robert Hecker

Title:  Robert Hecker
Item Identifier:  1998.1.85 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Robert Hecker testifies at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  18.9 x 12.75 cm
Associated Name:  Hecker, Robert (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-30 / Robert Hecker. Proxecution [sic.] witness against Karl Engert. Was assistant to Engert in Division V. (Penal Administration) of the Miinistry of Justice, which authorized transfer of Jews, Poles, Russians, Gypsies, and "Asocial elements" from Ministry of Justice jurisdiction into custody of Gestapo for incarceration in RSHA concentration camps.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-30
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.85

 Work 109 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199955?height=150&width=150
Rudolf Lehmann

Title:  Dr. Rudolf Lehmann
Item Identifier:  1998.1.86 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 23
Description:  Prosecution witness Dr. Rudolf Lehmann testifies at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  18 x 11.7 cm
Associated Name:  Lehmann, Rudolf (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-31 / Dr. Rudolf Lehmann. Former Ministerial Director in the OKW and Chief of the Armed Forces Legal Division. Prosecution witness concerning "Nacht und Nebel" (Night and Fog) decree. Described how decree was drawn up in October 1941 as result of increase in resistance movements in France. Witness testified that Hitler considered any judicial procedure as an evil, but thought civil justice less so that [sic.] the army legal division because it was better adjusted politically, so the handling of these Nacht und Nebel cases was turned over to the Ministry of Justice. -- Photo 23 April 1947 --
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-31
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.86

 Work 110 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199956?height=150&width=150
Josef Hach

Title:  Josef Hach
Item Identifier:  1998.1.87 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 24
Description:  Prosecution witness Josef Hach takes the stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  18.25 x 12.1 cm.
Associated Name:  Hach, Josef (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-32 / Josef Hach, a prosecution witness appearing before a Military Tribunal at Nurnberg hearing case against former Nazi judges and court officials. Hach testified that he was convicted on murder charge in 1929 and sentenced to death. The sentence was later commuted to life imprisonment, with normal expectancy of parole after fifteen years. Later sent to Amberg penitentiary where he remained until 1943 when he was suddenly sent to Mauthausen Concentration Camp and then to one of the work camps attached to Mauthausen. He described the conditions in camp, beating by SS guards, and the bad and insufficient food provided. Testified that over one hundred inmates died of malnutrition in one night. Freed from the Camp when it was liberated by the Americans in 1945. --Photo 24 April 47 --
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-32
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.87

 Work 111 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199957?height=150&width=150
Josef Hlavac and George Martin

Title:  Josef Hlavac and George Martin
Item Identifier:  1998.1.88 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 30
Description:  Prosecution witness Josef Hlavac (left) gives his testimony to interpreter George Martin at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  12.75 x 19.33 cm
Associated Name:  Hlavac, Josef (n.d.), sitter
Martin, George (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-36 / Josef Hlavac, Czechoslovak national and witness for the prosecution in the case against former Nazi judges and puplic [sic.] prosecutors being heard at Nurnberg. The witness, right, and former employee of the Czechoslovak State Railway, is shown giving his testimony to interpreter, George Martin. Mr. Hlavac stated that on 7 January 1941, he was told to report to Gestapo headquarters for interrogation. Was held there almost a week and then taken to Prague with a number of others, loaded into railroad cars and taken to Stadelheim prison in Munich. While in Munich was interrogated again by an investigating judge, and finally in August was shipped back to Prague again for trial before a special court on charges of working against the German occupation and preparation of high treason. Basis of charge was that he had received illegal newspapers put out by the Czech resistance containing information from the Czech government in London. Was tried 26 Sept 41 and sentenced to one year penal servitude. Stated that of others tried at same time, one man was aquitted [sic.] but instead of being released was turned over to the Gestapo who sent him to Auschwitz, where he died in Feb. 1942. Photo 30 April 1947.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-36
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.88

 Work 112 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199958?height=150&width=150
Dr. Franz Gros

Title:  Dr. Franz Gros
Item Identifier:  1998.1.89 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 April 30
Description:  Prosecution witness Dr. Franz Gros sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  12.5 x 19.25 cm
Associated Name:  Gros, Franz (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-37 / Dr. Franz G R O S [sic.]. Prosecution witness. Was temporarely [sic.] appointed associate judge at the Nurnberg Special Court, holding position at time when Rothaug, and later Oeschey, was presiding judge. Testified as to the harsh and brutal methods with which both defendants handled cases against foreigners, and Poles in particular. Stated that no associate judge had even a chance to state a contrary opinion or suggest leniency. Testified that in Rothaug's opnion, a Pole had only to raise his hand to be condemned to death. He could remember no case in which a Pole was aquitted [sic.], and recalls only one case in which a Pole condemned to death deserved the sentence. Photo 30 April 1947.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-37
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.89

 Work 113 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199959?height=150&width=150
Father Luitpold Schosser

Title:  Father Luitpold Schosser
Item Identifier:  1998.1.90 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947 May 9
Description:  Prosecution witness Father Luitpold Schosser sits on the stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  18.6 x 12.1 cm
Associated Name:  Schosser, Luitpold (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CAST THREE OMT-III-W-39 / Father Luitpold Schosser, a Catholic Priest, testified he was tried by Nurnberg Special Court under the defendant Rothaug for remarks made during a sermon on the usual Pentecost text of "Beware of false prophets, etc." and for having conducted funeral services for a Polish person. He was sentenced to 15 months imprisonment for "malicious attacks against the State and the Party." Photo 9 May '47.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No.OMT-III-W-39
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.90

 Work 114 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199960?height=150&width=150
Martin Dorfmueller

Title:  Martin Dorfmueller
Item Identifier:  1998.1.91 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Martin Dorfmueller takes the stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  18.25 x 12.5 cm
Associated Name:  Dorfmueller, Martin (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-41 / Martin Dorfmueller, a witness in the case against former Nazi officials of the Ministry of Justice shown on the witness stand in a Nurnberg court.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-41
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.91

 Work 115 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199961?height=150&width=150
Horst Schmitt

Title:  Dr. Horst Schmitt
Item Identifier:  1998.1.92 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Dr. Horst Schmitt sits on the stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  19 x 12.5 cm
Associated Name:  Schmitt, Horst (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-42 / Witness: Dr. Horst Schmitt, German attorney who was brought before a Hereditary Health Court because of an injured and crippled hand.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-42
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.92

 Work 116 of 156    
http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HLS.Libr:1199962?height=150&width=150
Karl Kaspar Filbig

Title:  Karl Kaspar Filbig
Item Identifier:  1998.1.93 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Karl Kaspar Filbig sits on the stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  18 x 12.1 cm
Associated Name:  Filbig, Karl Kaspar (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-43 / Karl Kaspar Filbig, prosecution witness who formerly was an official in the Nurnberg Prison. He testified on the case of a man named Gottfried, who as a member of the Volksturm, was captured by the advancing American forces near Nurnberg. He was released, returned to his home and advised the townspeople the Americans were not as bad as it was said, the further defense of the towns was futile. He was reported to the local police, arrested, brought before the Nurnberg Court, tried for treason, sentenced to death, and executed 20 minutes later.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-43
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.93

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Anni Muench

Title:  Frau Anni Muench
Item Identifier:  1998.1.94 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Frau Anni Muench sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  12.4 x 18 cm.
Associated Name:  Muench, Anni (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-44 / Witness: Frau Anni Muench, for the prosecution, sterilized after trial before the Hereditary Health Court.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-44
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.94

 Work 118 of 156    
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Dr. Joseph Eichinger

Title:  Dr. Joseph Eichinger
Item Identifier:  1998.1.95 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Dr. Joseph Eichinger sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  18 x 12.1 cm
Associated Name:  Eichinger, Joseph (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-45 / Dr. Joseph Eichinger, prosecution witness who testified on the court procedure of the Nurnberg Sondergericht under the defendants Rohaug and Oeschey.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-45
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.95

 Work 119 of 156    
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Dr. Hermann Kroher

Title:  Dr. Hermann Kroher
Item Identifier:  1998.1.96 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Dr. Hermann Kroher sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  17.75 x 12.25 cm
Associated Name:  Kroher, Hermann (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-46 / Dr. Hermann Kroher, witness for the prosecution, who described the methods of conducting court used by the defendants Oeschey and Rothaug in the Special Court at Nurnberg.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-46
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.96

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Dr. Robert Ostermayer

Title:  Dr. Robert Ostermayer
Item Identifier:  1998.1.97 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Dr. Robert Ostermayer sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  17.75 x 12.25 cm
Associated Name:  Ostermayer, Robert (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-47 / Witness: Dr. Robert Ostermayer, for the prosecution, who testified on the severe verdits [sic.] and sentences handed down by Rothaug while judge of the Nurnberg Special Court.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-47
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.97

 Work 121 of 156    
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Robert Rauh

Title:  Robert Rauh
Item Identifier:  1998.1.98 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Robert Rauh sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  18 x 12.1 cm
Associated Name:  Rauh, Robert (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-48 / Witness Robert Rauh who testified and confirmed his affadavit [sic.] already submitted to the court.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-48
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.98

 Work 122 of 156    
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Dr. Joseph Grueb

Title:  Dr. Joseph Grueb
Item Identifier:  1998.1.99 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Dr. Joseph Grueb sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  17.75 x 12.25 cm
Associated Name:  Grueb, Joseph (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-49 / Witness Dr. Joseph Grueb, called to confirm the affidavit previously submitted to the court.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-49
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.99

 Work 123 of 156    
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Walter Brem

Title:  Walter Brem
Item Identifier:  1998.1.100 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Walter Brem sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  17.75 x 12.25 cm
Associated Name:  Brem, Walter (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-50 / Witness Walter Brem, who stated to the court that the defendant Oeschey allowed the defendant in his court in Nurnberg and the defense counsel practically [sic.] time for pleas and objectons during the course of the trials.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Three judges sit behind a dais in a Nuremberg courtroom wearing robes of office and headphones. Left to right, they are Mallory B. Blair, James T. Brand, and Justin W. Harding.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-50
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.100

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Karl Mayer

Title:  Karl Mayer
Item Identifier:  1998.1.101 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Karl Mayer takes the stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  18.7 x 12.1 cm
Associated Name:  Mayer, Karl (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-51 / Witness Karl Mayer, who testified that the defendant Rothaug, then judge of the Special Court of Nurnberg, should have given the defendants and defense attorneys [sic.]
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-51
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.101

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Gustav Kunz

Title:  Dr. Gustav Kunz
Item Identifier:  1998.1.102 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Dr. Gustav Kunz sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  18 x 12.1 cm
Associated Name:  Kunz, Gustav (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-52 / Dr. Gustav Kunz, former Nurnberg Court Doctor, who stated the defendant Oeschey accepted very few of the doctors' medical opinions as true in connection with the cases before his court.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-52
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.102

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Karl Schroeder

Title:  Dr. Karl Schroeder
Item Identifier:  1998.1.103 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Dr. Karl Schroeder sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  17.75 x 12.1 cm
Associated Name:  Schroeder, Karl (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note:  Inscription: OMGUS MILITARY TRIBUNAL - CASE THREE OMT-III-W-53 / Witness: Dr. Karl Schroeder, former senior prosecutor in Nurnberg during the time Rothaug was judge of the Nurnberg Special Court. He described Rothaug's method of holding court and his trial procedure.
General: Forms part of the Office of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case Three photograph collection, 1946-1948.
Provenance: Gift of Christopher Kintner, 1998. Kintner's father, Earl W. Kintner, served as US Deputy Commissioner under Lord Wright of Durley, Chairman of the United Nations War Crimes Commission, from 1946-1948. His mother, Pat Kintner, was personal assistant and secretary to Lord Wright.
Subject: Photograph taken during the proceedings of the United States Government for Germany (OMGUS) Military Tribunal Case 3.
Historical: The Nuremberg Trials were a series of trials held to prosecute members of the political, military, and economic leadership of Nazi Germany for crimes against peace, war crimes, crimes against humanity, and conspiracy. Held at the Nuremberg Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany from October 18, 1945 to October 1, 1946, the first and best known of these trials was the International Military Tribunal (IMT). The second set of trials of lesser war criminals was conducted under Control Council Law No. 10 at the U.S. Nuremberg Military Tribunals (NMT), among them included the Doctors' Trial (Case 1) and the Justice or Judges' Trial (Case 3). In Case 3, nine members of the Reich Ministry of Justice and seven members of the People's and Special Courts were charged with using their power as prosecutors and judges to commit war crimes and crimes against humanity. Of the original sixteen defendants, ten were convicted; four acquitted; on defendant died before the verdict was announced; and a mistrial was declared in the case of one. The Case 3 Tribunal ran from March to December 1947.
Copyright:  Caption on reverse of photograph reads: From Public Relations Photo Section / Office Chief of Counsel for War Crimes / Nürnberg, Germany, APO696-A, US Army / Our Photo No. OMT-III-W-53
Repository:  Harvard Law School Library
1998.1.103

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Hans Groben

Title:  Dr. Hans Groben
Item Identifier:  1998.1.104 (Accession)
Work Type:  photographs
Creator:  United States Army Office of the Chief of Counsel for War Crimes (n.d.), photographer
Date:  1947
Description:  Prosecution witness Dr. Hans Groben sits on the witness stand at the Nuremberg Trials.
Dimensions:  19.8 x 12.1 cm
Associated Name:  Groben, Hans (n.d.), sitter
Topics:  criminals; genocide; Nazis; trials
Materials/Techniques:  photography on paper
Note: