When you think of the Jews and Jewish businesses, you may imagine that they were one in the same; you may think that all Jewish business owners were forced out of business because of a Nazi attack. The reality was quite different in those days and there were many reasons why Jewish business were allowed to continue running their businesses.
The first Nazi boycott against Jewish companies in Germany started on April 1, 1933 and was described as an act of protection to prevent further Anti-Jewish boycotts from occurring in Germany. In actuality, the boycott was also supposed to deter possible attempts to boycott other German businesses, and to keep German Jews working in German businesses. Many businessmen who lost their Jewish business, during the first round of boycotts, were also Jewish themselves and considered themselves victims of a new form of anti-Semitism.
As the boycott was in force, Germany was not at all welcoming of Jews were not allowed to have full access to any form of financial support for their businesses or any form of property. Even when the boycott was lifted, there were still resentment and fear among the Jewish community because Germany had not responded in any way to the first boycott and they believed that Germany was turning them over to the Nazis and the extermination of the Jews would soon be upon them.
At the time of the second Jewish boycott, there were many reports that the Jews who were leaving Germany were in danger of being sent to extermination camps if the boycott were not lifted. Many Jews were not even allowed to return to Germany, so if there was a third round of boycott, the Jews would also not be able to go back home to Israel, or anywhere else in the world for that matter.
Germany finally relented, but it was not until after World War II that the German government took any measure at all to lift the Jewish boycott against Germany. It was in this period that many of the most prominent Jewish businessmen were able to return home and opened up their own businesses, and they were also able to do so at a time when the economy was booming.
Many people consider the fact that Jews who were forced out of their businesses were not forced out of their homes because their businesses were forced out of their homes. Many people believe that it was that the governments in Germany felt threatened by Jewish entrepreneurs and that they did not want Jewish business owners, who lived on German soil, to start a business in Germany because they had a very good reason to do so; they had no idea that the Jews were working in German business. they only wanted German business to expand.