A doctor of jurisprudence and church law, Leo Stein was teaching at the University of Berlin when he was arrested for treason. His book on the Russian
Revolution was viewed as proof of his treasonous ways, and Stein was thrown in jail. While in jail, he had an opportunity to observe another prisoner, Martin Niemoeller. Niemoeller, a German pastor, was an early vocal opponent of Nazism. Despite mistreatment by the guards, Niemoeller maintained his convictions and his faith in God. When Stein immigrated to the United States during World War II, he wrote about Niemoeller's experiences, publishing the account in 1942.
Found guilty of treason in 1937, Niemoeller spent the rest of World War II in Sachsenhausen, Mobait, and Dachau. Hitler Came for Niemoeller: The Nazi War Against Religion relates the details of Niemoeller's fight against Nazism, including his face-to-face discussions with Hitler.
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