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PDF Editor FAQ

How did Nazi soldiers or SS forces feel about killing Jews in cold blood? Is there a personal account or study on those who were involved in killing victims in cold blood, making them dig their graves and shooting them in back of the head?

I prefer to stay Anonymous, that’s my first answer to question on Quora. Usually I prefer to read and listen to others.I don’t know how Nazi soldiers felt about killing Jews in particular, but I generally think killing any human being will have a very personal impact on the killer. Some might shrug it off, explaining to themselves it was only act of obedience, an order from somebody higher in rank. Some of them felt the other way, and there comes my story.My grandfather’s brother was killed by a Nazi soldier. The situation took place in Poland during second world war. He wasn’t a Jew, that’s why I was trying to redirect your question slightly. That’s the story of a witness so it is genuine as far as it can go.My grandfather and his brother went for some winter hunting in the forest near their village. Obviously back then especially occupied by Germans no Polish people could own any weapons legally without permissions. But they did have an old gun hidden for ages just as a safety measure and for hunting. They didn’t manage to hunt down anything that day and while coming back at the edge of the forest and main village road they saw a 2 person German patrol. Unfortunately they noticed them and shouted to stop. As they had a gun on them there was no other way than run. My grandfather managed to survive when they opened fire but his 19-year old brother was shot in the back twice. He ran home, told his mother, they were still not sure whether he is dead or just captured by Germans. The same evening people from this tiny village started panicking when they saw a German soldier pulling the sled behind him. Somebody had to recognize who was on the sled and told soldier which house to go to. As he arrived, my great grandmother was scared, not knowing really what to expect. If they would hide, German soldiers were capable of setting whole houses on fire so she decided the best way would be just to casually open the door.And there was German soldier, with terrible grief, trying to stick some polish words together (well, I suppose he had to know few polish words while being in the country for a while) begging the mother to forgive him. He was genuinely crying with streaks of tears pouring down his cheeks. He said he didn’t have any other choice as her son was trying to run away from a patrol. Otherwise he would be prosecuted as the other soldier would witness the situation. He was shouting in internal pain, explained he never killed anybody before and never wanted to be a killer. After the soldiers were supposed to rest instead of enjoying himself he found the body, wrapped it in the cloth, and took it 2 miles away on the sled because he felt so guilty.So as you can see someone can murder another human being without a blink of an eye, where the other person forced to do it will be completely shattered.PS. Sorry if they are any mistakes or error that could slip through. English is not my native language.

Skiing: Why do experienced skiers like to keep the bar up when they are riding the lift? Seems safer to keep it down, no?

Patrol no longer calls is a “Safety Bar” — it is now a “Comfort Bar”.Please use the comfort bar! Here’s my best arguments:I have seen people faint on a lift — one of them a patroller, who was barely held into the chair by a fellow patroller. No one predicts that they are going to pass out. It can be due to altitude, sickness, something you ate, or other factors.Jack Wagons! Some idiot on your chair or another could whack the tower with their pole, bounce the chair or decide to throw snowballs. Maybe even jump off. This can induce a wave in the cable that can make your chair bounce or swing. You could be caught off guard and fall.Rollback! Despite a pretty good safety record, accidents do happen. If your comfort bar is down and a rollback occurs, you stand a better chance of riding it through. If you have to jump, you can raise it quickly and kick your skis off.I don’t ask permission to put it down. I do tell people that I’m going to put it down. As our chair is leaving the load zone, I get the others’ attention and say “Bar is coming down.”, then I lower it slowly. At the top, I raise it at the last tower — I always announce it, and say “Bar is going up.” It has never been a problem.I have been whacked on the HELMET a few times by an over zealous customer that put it down too quickly — one more reason to always wear a helmet.There really is not a valid reason to NOT use one where it is available.HOWEVER - there is also no reason to fear the lifts that are not equipped with them. The seats are pitched so that you naturally lean back into the seat. Make sure that your kids sit still and know how to ride well, and make sure that you pay attention to both your surroundings and your state of mind. Hold on to the chair, and if you start to feel out of sorts, let the others know.One last thing. If someone should slip and start to fall, do NOT try to grab them. Most likely the mechanics involved will yank you out of the chair (even with a small child). Just think about the last time you lifted a 40lb bag of salt — If you were sitting on top of a wall and I tossed it to you, could you catch it? Or would it pull you off the wall? And that is a 40lb bag, not a 70 - 150lb person. Most likely you’ll both fall and one of you will crush the other when you hit the ground.Sorry for all the scare tactics. Skiing is actually quite safe, and riding lifts are safe. Just don’t goof around.

Why do parents never even bother to ask for the child for their side of the story and always side with the teacher even if the teacher was wrong?

I am a teacher and I have a perfect example of this that just happened today. A student came to class 10 minutes late with a pass from another teacher. That teacher had let the student say behind to finish a test. Both state education code and school policy state that a teacher cannot excuse a tardy or absence of a student when that student is supposed to be in another teacher’s class.When a student is assigned to my class period, I am the teacher of record. I am legally responsible for that student. First, if the student’s parent came to check the student out and she was not in my class, the parent would not be happy. We need to know where students are at all times. The same is true for emergencies.The teacher who kept the student would have faced legal consequences if the student was needed at the office and I did not know where she was because she was with the other teacher.Secondly, and this does happen, once the student gets the pass, they think it is a free pass to do whatever they want while out of class. So the student may take 20 minutes to get to my class. She may get into a fight during that time and injure another student. She then comes to my room and hands me the pass and I mark her present for the entire period.Now, it is discovered later that she was the one in the fight. I am responsible for letting her out of class without a pass I issued to go to a specific place. Teachers have to make hundreds of decisions every day. I interact with 160 students every day. I cannot remember everything that happens. My attendance records are legal documents and can be used in a court of law. They have to be accurate. When I sign them at the end of each week, I am verifying that they are accurate and true. If I do not mark a student tardy and they were, even if they had a pass, I will be the one legally responsible for letting that student leave my classroom. If an administrator asks about it three days from now, I will not remember. I cannot even remember who was absent yesterday.This is also why I rarely let students out of class to use the restroom. The majority do not go directly to the restroom and then return. They go visit friends in other classes or roam the campus. I know because my room faces the restroom and I watch them. I can also go to the office and watch the taped video feeds. I was wasting too much time writing referrals and having meeting with parents so I stopped writing passes. Passing period is when they are to use the restroom. The law states that we are legal as long as we provide an opportunity to use the restroom once an hour.The tardy student knew my policy and came into class telling me I could not mark her tardy. I asked her to take her seat and we will discuss it later. She has well over 50 tardies to all of her classes combined this quarter so any tardy results in 2 days of in-school suspension. She had a temper tantrum, just like a two year old. I told her she was marked tardy for taking 10 minutes to get to my class, though I could also mark her tardy for arriving to my class late even though she had a pass. She did like most students who seek drama and attention do, she lashed out verbally with a tirade of profanity. I sent her to the office to cool off. This counts as a 1-day class suspension.I cannot stop teaching immediately to contact her mother. I cannot stop teaching immediately to fill out the online referral form that will go to her assistant principal. She told both her mother and assistant principal that I suspended her from class for coming to class with a pass from another teacher. In her mind that was the reason. It was not because she took 10 minutes to go from one class to another, it was not because she was yelling at me, it was not because she would not take a seat and do her work like I asked her to do 4 times.So, after school I had to rush to the office to explain all of this to her mother and the assistant principal. As usual with this parent, I was wrong and her daughter was right. When her daughter goes off in class, other students will video it with their cell phones and put it out on social media. They think it is funny. So I did a quick search of social media and found the video. I played it for mom. I then had the assistant principal look through the video camera feeds to record this student’s path from when she got the pass to leave the one teacher’s room and come to my room. Well, she did not come straight to my classroom. She went to the student parking lot and met up with a person we know is a drug dealer. Items were exchanged. Then she came to my room.So this leads to a search. Of course mom is not going to allow it even though the administrator has all they need to conduct a legal search of the student. So the SRO (school resource officer) has to cuff mom and have her sit in the back of his patrol car while the search is conducted. An assortment of drugs were found in her purse. She failed the evaluation for being under the influence. So the daughter was arrested for having drugs in her possession. Mom was arrested for interfering with the lawful duties of a police officer. The daughter will be in juvenile hall for a week or so.Now, I do not have time to go through all of that. I do not make up stories to get students into trouble. Every referral I write, every parent phone call I make takes valuable time out of my day. Most of the time I am accused of making stuff up. I am constantly asked by administrators if I really saw what I saw.There are several well known studies that prove that 20 people can witness the same event and all 20 will have a different and even conflicting versions of the event. When I get to the point of calling home or writing a referral, it is because the situation has gone too far. I only report on the few most important details. If I try to bring up every rule violated, the administration would talk to me privately and tell me it sounds like I have it out for the student so they will not do anything.They other thing many students do not understand, when it reaches a point where a teacher calls home or writes a referral, there are many things that have happened that consequences can be given for.This is a fictional situation to demonstrate my point. If I have a student cuss me out, threaten to beat me up, and then throw a chair across the room, I will write a referral and give the student a 2-day class suspension in addition to whatever consequences the administration provides. If the investigation determines the student tripped over the chair on his way out and in doing so it was accidental that he kicked it and it went flying across the room so they will not give him a consequence for that. Often the student and the parents will focus on the chair portion being an accident and as the reason that there should be no consequences. I will still give the two-day class suspension for the foul language and threatening me, and I will not accept that the student was upset and did not mean it. If the student was that upset, the student needed to walk out of class and sign in at the office. That is the policy. In the classroom, we can take care of individual issues because students have a right to privacy and I can lose my job for discussing a student’s issue in front of the class. I am legally required to keep order in that classroom so the out of control student has to leave. Some things have to wait to be addressed. That is life.When I attended school in the 60s and 70s (I am that old) I would come home and tell my mother the teacher was wrong. I learned quickly not to do that. The consequences were automatically doubled. That was also back in the day when misbehavior was punished with a spanking and being sent to your room for the evening without dinner. It was not considered child abuse, it was considered child education preparing you for the adult world. The adult world is not forgiving.My mother always said the teacher is always right. When you are at school, you are to follow her rules as if she is me. Later, when I was taking my teaching classes, I learned that this is a legal concept. It is called “in loco parentis”. Your teachers stand in the place of your parents when you are at school. We have the same legal liabilities for your safety and well-being as your parents do. We have to make the most reasonable decisions following all laws. There are things we cannot allow you to do though like your parents can. For those things, your parents have to sign a permission slip.I was to listen to and do as the teacher said, period. If there was an issue, I was to bring it to my mother and she would talk to the teacher privately. If my mother learned that I was not telling the entire story, there would be consequences. Nobody tells the entire story, it is always told to place the person telling it in the best light. There is always something missing and the part missing is the most important part.Yes, teachers make mistakes. I will let you in on a secret, everybody makes mistakes. I do admit when I make mistakes and I do apologize to my students when I do that. Not all teachers do that.Students make mistakes and most push the rules. Face it, you see your friends getting away with things and so you decide to do something and get caught. You get upset because you got caught and they did not. That is life. Most people break the rules from time to time. Getting away with it does not mean you should not receive consequences when you get caught.There are times your teacher is so tired from dealing with so many students, spending so much time after school grading, or attending after school meetings, or district training, and a large number of students are pushing the envelope. The teacher will have to choose to let the class get out of control or reign it in. It is at that point that students start to complain it is unfair. We were just having a good time, we were just playing around, we were just having fun. It is until someone gets hurt. Too many times I have seen students get hurt from just having fun. Then it gets serious. The first responders have to be called. A student or two goes off to the ER. I have to spend a minimum of 30 hours over the next week in meetings, filling out paperwork, and answering questions by email. Parents get upset and immediately want to sue the school.I do not want to do that so I and other veteran teachers will do whatever we have to to stop it. I will start by sending the loudest and most out of control student to the office. The first student who complains about that then goes. My students know me very well and know that is the time to stop. I once had a class that decided it was not fair and 25 out of 35 students walked out. I wrote referrals on all 25 students. This was back when students could get suspended for leaving class without permission. They all got suspended for 3 days. It got the message across.Let me give you an example of the uncomfortable experience I never want repeated. Students were passing something around class and daring a kid to eat it. When I confronted them, they told me it was just some very sour candy and the student hated sour candy. I told them to knock it off.Twenty minutes later the student they others were daring was on the floor having seizures. I called 911 and cleared the room. Ultimately, it was an illegal drug and it was laced with cyanide, unknown to the students who bought it off a local drug dealer. The student died on the way to the hospital. The 4 boys daring him to take the drugs were arrested, charged, and convicted in juvenile court of manslaughter.Those boys were saying anything they could to put the blame on me. I had to hire my own attorney because they claimed I knew what they had and I said it was okay. Fortunately, a few students backed up my claim that they said it was sour candy and they never showed it to me.That happened over 10 years ago. Any student with anything that is not wrapped, and daring another student to take it, is immediately referred to the office with a security escort. They always say we were just kidding around. It is not kidding to me, it can be very serious. I would rather send 100 students to the office to be searched and have nothing found than to not send one because he was just kidding and then have something bad happen.My son was told the same thing by his mother and myself. We are both teachers. The first time he came home to tell us how his teacher mistreated him, we marched back to the school and found the teacher still there. We had our son tell his version of the story. Well, he left out a few key parts, especially what he did before the part he told us. We knew our son well. Parents who are involved with their children know them well. He had to apologize to the teacher. Then he had to spend 30 minutes after school every day cleaning the classroom (our consequence, this was a common consequence when we were in school). Years later we overheard him tell his friends he cannot get away with anything at school, both of his parents are teachers and they know what goes on.It also taught him a valuable lesson. When he screwed up, he would go to the teacher after school and apologize. He would try to work things out. He learned from the stories of his parents. First, it impressed the teacher. Teachers also know students make mistakes. Our job is to help students learn from those mistakes. If I can see signs of growth and learning from a mistake, I will suspend a consequence with the understanding that if the mistake is made again, the consequence will be applied 4 times more. Rarely have I had to follow through on this.After doing this, our son, like his parents, was on his best behavior for a few days. During those days he would think about what he did and how he could respond differently the next time. Sometimes he did stay after school for a voluntary detention so the teacher would not call home. That was fine with me, he took care of the problem himself.As he went through the higher grades, his teachers always commented on how mature he was. He was the youngest in his class but he rarely caused a problem for the teacher and learned how to socially interact and get along with others, even those he does not particularly like.Having to deal with a teacher you do not like prepares you for the future. When you have a job, you have to work with people you do not like. It is called professionalism. You have to be civil and polite. You have to cooperate. That that cannot do this end up being fired. I do not particularly like half the teachers I work with, and I cannot stand a fourth of them. I am civil at work. I cooperate and do my job.So, it can just be your parents were your age once and know exactly what is going on. It could be they are not asking for your side of the story because they know if you tried to tell your side of the story important information would be left out or there would be holes. Once that was filled in and they got the complete story, the situation would be worse than you or they thought and they would be even more upset with you. That could easily me harsher consequences. They are protecting you from digging a deeper hole and causing more problems for yourself.My son always complained we were mean and he would do things differently with his own kids. He now tells me that his parents have become the smartest people he knows after he started helping his very serious girlfriend raise her niece that was abandoned by her sister. My son still wants to marry his girlfriend and adopt the niece with her.This is one of those you will not understand until you have children of your own.

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