List of Nazi Party leaders and officials

This is a list of Nazi Party (NSDAP) leaders and officials.



Karl Freiherr Michel von Tüßling
(from left) Philip Bouhler, Karl Freiherr Michel von Tüßling, Robert Ley with his wife Inge; Munich, July 1939


  • Werner Catel – Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry at the University of Leipzig, considered an expert on the program of euthanasia for children and participated in the T-4 Program.
  • Carl Clauberg – Doctor who conducted medical experiments on human beings in Nazi concentration camps during World War II.
  • Leonardo Conti – Head of the Reich Physicians' Chamber (Reichsärztekammer) and leader of the National Socialist German Doctors' League (Nationalsozialistischer Deutscher Ärztebund or NSDÄB).





  • Karl Gebhardt – Personal physician of Heinrich Himmler; one of the main perpetrators of surgical experiments performed on concentration camp inmates at Ravensbrück and Auschwitz.
  • Achim Gercke – "Expert" on racial matters at the Ministry of the Interior. Devised the system of "racial prophylaxis," forbidding intermarriage between Jews and Aryans.
  • Kurt Gerstein – SS officer; member of the Waffen-SS Institute for Hygiene; witnessed mass murders in Nazi extermination camps; gave information to Swedish diplomat Göran von Otter and Roman Catholic Church officials to inform the international public about the Holocaust; in 1945 wrote the Gerstein Report about the Holocaust; afterward allegedly committed suicide while in French custody.
  • Herbert Otto Gille – SS-Obergruppenfuhrer; Waffen-SS General. Awarded the Knight's Cross with Oakleaves, Swords and Diamonds and the German Cross in Gold, became the most highly decorated Waffen SS member during World War II.
  • Odilo Globocnik – SS-Obergruppenführer; prominent Austrian Nazi; later an SS leader in Poland; head of "Operation Reinhard"; one of those responsible for the murder of millions of people during the Holocaust.
  • Richard Glücks – SS officer; inspector of concentration camps.
  • (Paul) Joseph Goebbels – One of Adolf Hitler's closest associates and most devout followers, known for zealous oratory and antisemitism. Minister for Public Enlightenment and Propaganda throughout the Third Reich and World War II. Named Reich Chancellor in Hitler's will, a position he held for only one day before his own suicide.
  • Hermann Göring – Hitler's designated successor (until expelled from office by Hitler in late April 1945); Luftwaffe (German Air Force) commander. As Reichsmarschall, highest-ranking military officer in the Third Reich; sole holder of the Grand Cross of the Iron Cross; sentenced to death by the Nuremberg Tribunal but committed suicide hours before his scheduled hanging; World War I veteran as ace fighter pilot; participated in the Beer Hall Putsch; founder of the Gestapo.
  • Amon Goeth – SS-Hauptsturmführer. Nazi concentration camp commandant at Płaszów, General Government, German-occupied Poland.
  • Robert Ritter von Greim – German Field Marshal, pilot and last Luftwaffe commander succeeding the deposed Hermann Göring in the last days of World War II.
  • Arthur Greiser – Chief of Civil Administration; Gauleiter, Greater Poland military district.
  • Walter Groß – Chief of the Nazi Party (NSDAP)'s Racial Policy Office. Implicated in the Final Solution.
  • Kurt Gruber – First chairman of the Hitler Youth (1926–1931).
  • Hans Friedrich Karl Günther – Academic, teaching "racial theory" and eugenics.
  • Franz Gürtner – Minister of Justice responsible for co-ordinating jurisprudence in the Third Reich.


  • Eugen Hadamovsky – National programming director for German radio; chief of staff in the Nazi Party's Central Propaganda Office (Reichspropagandaleitung) in Berlin from 1942 to 1944.
  • Heinrich Hager SA-Oberführer. Elected at Reichstag 1932 to his death in 1941. Leader of SA Brigade 77.
  • Ernst Hanfstaengl – Confidant and early supporter of Adolf Hitler.
  • Karl Hanke – Governor (Gauleiter) of Lower Silesia from 1941 to 1945; the last Reichsführer-SS (after Himmler was deposed by Hitler) for a few days (late April and early May) in 1945.
  • Fritz Hartjenstein – SS-Obersturmbannführer. Concentration camp commandant at Auschwitz-Birkenau, Natzweiler and Flossenbürg.
  • Paul Hausser – SS-Oberstgruppenführer; Generaloberst der Waffen-SS. First commander of the military SS-Verfügungstruppe that grew into the Waffen-SS, in which he was a prominent field commander.
  • Franz Hayler – State Secretary and acting Reich Economics Minister during the latter part of World War II.
  • Martin Heidegger – Eminent philosopher; NSDAP member who supported Hitler after he became Chancellor in 1933.
  • Erhard Heiden – Founding member of the Schutzstaffel (SS); its third Reichsführer from 1927 to 1929.
  • August Heißmeyer – Leading SS member.
  • Rudolf Hess (not to be confused with Rudolf Höß) – Deputy Führer to Hitler until his flight to Scotland on the eve of the German invasion of the Soviet Union in June 1941.
  • Walther HewelDiplomat; personal friend of Hitler.
  • Werner Heyde – Psychiatrist; one of the main organizers of the T-4 Euthanasia Program.
  • Reinhard Heydrich – SS-Obergruppenführer; General der Polizei, Chief of the RSHA or Reichssicherheitshauptamt (Reich Main Security Office: including the Gestapo, SD and Kripo police agencies); Stellvertretender Reichsprotektor (Acting Reich-Protector) of Bohemia and Moravia. He was Himmler's "right-hand man", and considered a principal architect of the Night of the Long Knives and the Final Solution. Assassinated in Prague in 1942 by British-trained Czech commandos.
  • Konstantin Hierl – Head of the Reichsarbeitsdienst; associate of Adolf Hitler before he came to power.
  • Erich Hilgenfeldt – Head of the Nazi Party's Office For People's Welfare.
  • Heinrich HimmlerReichsführer-SS. As head of the SS, Chief of the German Police and later the Minister of the Interior, one of the most powerful men in the Third Reich.
  • Hans Hinkel Journalist; Commissioner at the Reich Ministry for the People's Enlightenment and Propaganda.
  • August Hirt – Chairman at the Reich University in Strasbourg; instigated a plan to build a study-collection of specialized human anatomical specimens from over 100 murdered Jews. Allied discovery of corpses, paperwork and statements of laboratory assistants led to war crimes trial preparation, which he avoided through suicide.
  • Adolf Hitler – Politician; leader of the National Socialist German Workers' Party (German: Nationalsozialistische Deutsche Arbeiterpartei, abbreviated NSDAP), commonly known as the Nazi Party. Absolute dictator of Germany from 1934 to 1945, with titles of Chancellor from 1933 to 1945 and head of state (Führer und Reichskanzler) from 1934 to 1945.
  • Hermann Höfle – Deputy to Odilo Globocnik in the Aktion Reinhard program. Played a key role in the "Harvest Festival" massacre of Jewish inmates of various labor camps in the Lublin district of Nazi-occupied Poland in early November 1943.
  • Rudolf Höß (not to be confused with Rudolf Hess) – SS-Obersturmbannführer; Commandant of Auschwitz concentration camp.
  • Franz HoferGauleiter of the Tyrol and Vorarlberg regions.
  • Adolf Hühnlein – Korpsführer (Corps Leader) of the National Socialist Motor Corps (NSKK), from 1934 until his death in 1942.
  • Karl Holz (Nazi) – protege of rabid antisemitic journalist Julius Streicher; succeeded him as Gauleiter of Franconia.
  • Franz Josef Huber – former Munich political police department inspector with Heinrich Müller; in 1938 appointed chief of the State Police (SiPo) and Gestapo for Vienna and the "Lower Danube", and "Upper Danube" regions of Austria.








  • Artur Phleps – SS Obergruppenführer; saw action with 5. SS-Panzergrenadier-Division Wiking; later commanded 7. SS-Freiwilligen-Gebirgs-Division Prinz Eugen and the V SS Mountain Corps; killed in September 1944.
  • Paul Pleiger – State adviser; corporate general director.
  • Oswald Pohl – SS Obergruppenführer; concentration camp organizer and administrator.
  • Franz Pfeffer von SalomonSA Supreme Leader from its re-founding in 1925 until removed in 1930 when Hitler personally assumed the title.
  • Erich Priebke – Participated in the Ardeatine massacre in Rome on March 24, 1944.
  • Hans-Adolf Prützmann – Superior SS and Police Leader; SS Obergruppenführer.


  • Erich RaederGroßadmiral, Commander-in-Chief of the Navy (Kriegsmarine) 1936–1943.
  • Friedrich Rainer – Austrian Nazi politician, Gauleiter and State governor of Salzburg and Carinthia.
  • Sigmund Rascher – SS doctor who carried out experiments on inmates at Dachau concentration camp.
  • Walter Rauff – SS Standartenführer and aide to Reinhard Heydrich. He escaped captivity at the end of the war, subsequently working for the Syrian Intelligence.
  • Hermann Rauschning – Nazi leader in Danzig
  • Walter Reder – SS Sturmbannführer convicted of war crimes in Italy.
  • Wilhelm Rediess – Commanding General of SS forces in occupied Norway from 1940 to 1945
  • Walter von ReichenauGeneralfeldmarschall and committed Nazi; he joined the Party in 1932 in violation of regulations and was one of the few ardent National Socialists among the Army's senior officers.
  • Fritz Reinhardt – State Secretary in the Reich Ministry of Finance 1933 to 1945
  • Adrian von Renteln – Generalkommissar of occupied Lithuania from 1941 to 1944.
  • Joachim von RibbentropForeign Minister of Nazi Germany from 1938 until 1945. Condemned at Nuremberg and executed 16 October 1946
  • Ernst Röhm – a co-founder of the Sturmabteilung (Storm Battalion) or SA, the Nazi Party militia and later was the SA commander. In 1934, as part of the Night of the Long Knives, he was executed on Hitler's orders as a potential rival.
  • Alfred Rosenberg – Nazi philosopher and Reich Minister for the Eastern Territories, tried at Nuremberg and executed on 16 October 1946
  • Erwin Rösener – SS-Obergruppenführer, Higher SS and Police Leader, Commander SS Upper Division Alpenland (1941–1945)
  • Ernst Rudin – Psychiatrist and eugenicist. His work directly influenced the racial policy of Nazi Germany.
  • Bernhard Rust – Minister of Science, Education and National Culture from 1934 to 1945
  • Erwin RommelGeneralfeldmarschall of the German Army, commander of the 7th Panzer Division, the Afrika Corps, the Panzer Army Africa, et al. Rommel, nicknamed "The Desert Fox" was charged in connection with the 1944 attempt to assassinate Hitler and encouraged to commit suicide rather than face public prosecution—which he did, by ingesting cyanide in October 1944.


  • Fritz SauckelGauleiter of Thuringia, General Plenipotentiary for Labour Deployment (1942–45)
  • Hjalmar Schacht – Horace Greeley Hjalmar Schacht (1877–1970) was a German economist, banker and liberal politician, who served as the Currency Commissioner and President of the Reichsbank under the Weimar Republic. He was a fierce critic of his country's post-World War I reparation obligations. Schacht became a supporter of Adolf Hitler and the Nazi Party, and served in Hitler's government as President of the Reichsbank and Minister of Economics. As such, Schacht played a key role in implementing the policies attributed to Hitler. Since he opposed the policy of German re-armament spearheaded by Hitler, Schacht was first sidelined and then forced out of the Third Reich government beginning in December 1937; therefore, he had no role during World War II. Schacht became a fringe member of the German Resistance to Hitler and was imprisoned by the Nazis after the 20 July plot in 1944. Following the war, Schacht was tried at Nuremberg and acquitted.
  • Paul Schäfer – Hitler Youth member and Wehrmacht corporal, subsequently convicted for multiple charges of child sex abuse in Chile.
  • Gustav Adolf Scheel – SS Brigadeführer, Gauleiter and Nazi 'multifunctionary'.
  • Walther Schellenberg – SS-Brigadeführer who rose through the SS as Heydrich's deputy. In March 1942, he became Chief of Department VI, SD-foreign branch, which, by then, was a department of the RSHA. Later, following the abolition of the Abwehr in 1944, he became head of all foreign intelligence.
  • Hans Schemm – Gauleiter and member of the Reichstag. Died in a plane crash in 1935.
  • Wilhelm Schepmann – SA Obergruppenführer and Stabschef.
  • Max Scheubner-Richter – most senior Nazi killed during the Beer Hall Putsch, ideologue and mentor to Alfred Rosenberg.
  • Baldur von Schirach – leader of Hitler Youth (1931–40), Gauleiter of Vienna (1940–45).
  • Franz Schlegelberger – Jurist and Reich Minister of Justice (1941–1942)
  • Carl Schmitt – Philosopher, jurist, and political theorist.
  • Kurt Schmitt – Economic leader and Reich Economy Minister (1933–1934)
  • Paul Schmitthenner – Architect and city planner.
  • Gertrud Scholtz-Klink – Leader of the National Socialist Women's League (1934–1945)
  • Wilhelm Freiherr von Schorlemer – SA-Obergruppenführer. Member of the constituency of the National Socialist Reichstag. Leader of SA Group "Danube". (1938-1945)
  • Julius Schreck – Co-founder of the SA, first commander of the SS. Later Hitler's personal chauffeur.
  • Franz Xaver Schwarz – National Treasurer of the NSDAP 1925–1945 and head of the Reichszeugmeisterei or National Material Control Office. Promoted to SS-Oberstgruppenführer in 1944.
  • Heinrich Schwarz – Commandant of Auschwitz III-Monowitz concentration camp from 1943 to 1945.
  • Siegfried Seidl – Commandant of the Theresienstadt (1941–1943) and Bergen-Belsen (1943–1944) concentration camps.
  • Franz Seldte – Reich Minister for Labour from 1933 to 1945
  • Arthur Seyss-Inquart – Austrian Nazi; upon being appointed Chancellor in 1938 he invited in German troops resulting in his country's annexation. Later deputy to Hans Frank in the General Government of occupied Poland (1939–40), and Reichskommissar of the Netherlands (1940–44). Convicted of war crimes and hanged by the Nuremberg Tribunal.
  • Gustav Simon – Nazi Gauleiter and Chief of Civil Administration in Luxembourg from 1940 to 1944.
  • Franz Six – Chief of Amt VII, Written Records of the Reichssicherheitshauptamt (RSHA) which dealt with ideological tasks. These included the creation of anti-semitic, anti-masonic propaganda, the sounding of public opinion and monitoring of Nazi indoctrination by the public.
  • Albert Speer – architect for Nazis' offices and residences, Party rallies and State buildings (1932–42), Minister of Armaments and War Production (1942–45).
  • Franz Stangl – Commandant of the Sobibor (1942) and Treblinka (1942–1943) extermination camps.
  • Johannes Stark – German physicist and Physics Nobel Prize laureate who was closely involved with the Deutsche Physik movement under the Nazi regime.
  • Otto Steinbrinck – Industrialist and bureaucrat.
  • Felix Steiner – SS-Obergruppenführer und General der Waffen-SS. He was chosen by Himmler to oversee the creation of, and command the volunteer Waffen-SS Division, 5th SS Panzer Division Wiking.
  • Walter Stennes – the Berlin commandant of the Sturmabteilung (SA), who in the summer of 1930 and again in the spring of 1931 led a revolt against the NSDAP in Berlin as these SA members saw their organization as a revolutionary group, the vanguard of a socialist order that would overthrow the hated Republic. Both revolts were put down and Stennes was expelled from the Nazi Party. He left Germany in 1933 and worked as a military adviser to Chiang Kai-shek.
  • Gregor Strasser – early prominent German Nazi official and politician. Murdered during the Night of the Long Knives in 1934.
  • Otto Strasser
  • Julius Streicher – founder and editor of anti-semitic Nazi newspaper Der Stürmer (1923–1945), Gauleiter of Franconia (1929–40).
  • Karl Strölin – Lord Mayor of Stuttgart (1933–1945) and Chairman of the 'Deutsches Ausland-Institut' (DAI)
  • Jürgen Stroop – SS-Gruppenführer und Generalleutnant der Waffen-SS und Polizei. Stroop's most prominent role was the suppression of the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising, an action which cost the lives of over 50,000 people.
  • Wilhelm Stuckart – Jurist, State Secretary and attendee at the Wannsee Conference.
  • Otto von Stülpnagel – Military Commander in France from 1940 to 1942.
  • Friedrich Syrup



  • Fritz Wächtler, politician and Gauleiter of the eastern Bavarian administrative region of Gau Bayreuth.
  • Otto Wächter, Austrian lawyer and high-ranking member of the SS. He was appointed to government positions in Poland and Italy. In 1940 68,000 Jews were expelled from Krakow, Poland and in 1941 the Kraków Ghetto was created for the remaining 15,000 Jews by his decrees.
  • Otto Wagener, soldier and economist. Was successively Chief of Staff of the SA, head of the Party Economic Policy Section, and Reich Commissar for the Economy. Subsequently, served at the front, reaching the rank of Generalmajor.
  • Adolf WagnerGauleiter of München-Oberbayern and Bavarian Interior Minister
  • Gerhard Wagner – Leader of the Reich Physicians' Chamber from 1935 to 1939.
  • Josef WagnerGauleiter of the Gau of Westphalia-South, and as of January 1935 also of the Gau of Silesia. In 1942 he was expelled from the Nazi Party.
  • Robert Heinrich Wagner – Gauleiter of occupied Alsace from 1940 to 1944.
  • Wilhelm Weiß – SA-Obergruppenführer and editor-in-chief of the Nazi Party's official newspaper, the Völkischer Beobachter.
  • Horst WesselSturmführer in the Berlin SA and author of the Horst-Wessel-Lied ("Die Fahne Hoch"), the Party anthem. Elevated to martyr status by Nazi propaganda after his 1930 murder– by Communists or by a rival pimp, according to their opponents.
  • Max Winkler-Reich Commissioner for the German Film Industry
  • Christian Wirth – SS-Obersturmführer. He was a senior German police and SS officer during the program to exterminate the Jewish people of occupied Poland during World War II, known as "Operation Reinhard". Wirth was a top aide of Odilo Globocnik, the overall director of "Operation Reinhard" (Aktion Reinhard or Einsatz Reinhard).
  • Hermann Wirth - Dutch-German historian and scholar of ancient religions and symbols. He co-founded the SS-organization Ahnenerbe, but was later pushed out by Heinrich Himmler.
  • Eduard Wirths – Chief camp physician at Auschwitz concentration camp from 1942 to 1945
  • Karl Wolff – SS-Obergruppenführer and General der Waffen-SS. He became Chief of Personal Staff to the Reichsführer-SS (Heinrich Himmler) and SS Liaison Officer to Hitler until his replacement in 1943. From 1943 to 1945, Wolff was the Supreme SS and Police Leader of the 'Italien' area. By 1945 Wolff was acting military commander of Italy, and in that capacity negotiated the surrender of all the forces in the Southwest Front.
  • Alfred Wünnenberg – SS-Obergruppenführer und General der Waffen-SS und der Polizei. Commander of the SS-Polizei-Division, 1941-1943; Chief of the Ordnungspolizei (Orpo), 1943–1945 after Kurt Daluege suffered a massive heart attack.


See also

1940 Field Marshal Ceremony

The 1940 Field Marshal Ceremony refers to a promotion ceremony held at the Kroll Opera House in Berlin in which Adolf Hitler promoted twelve generals to the rank of Generalfeldmarschall ("field marshal") on 19 July 1940. It was the first occasion in World War II that Hitler appointed field marshals due to military achievements.

The prestigious rank of field marshal had been banned after the First World War. As part of German re-armament, the rank was revived. Hitler promoted twelve selected generals to field marshal during the ceremony in Berlin for their role in the swift victory in the Battle of France and to raise morale. The ceremony highlighted the power and prestige of the Wehrmacht; France was considered to have had the strongest army in Europe, yet had been humiliatingly defeated in just six weeks. The ceremony was the first time Hitler appointed field marshals due to military achievements and was celebrated like no other promotion ceremony of the war.

During the same ceremony, Göring, already Generalfeldmarschall since 1938, was promoted to the rank, newly-created especially for him, of Reichsmarschall.

Albert Bormann

Albert Bormann (2 September 1902 – 8 April 1989) was a German National Socialist Motor Corps (NSKK) officer, who rose to the rank of Gruppenführer (Generalleutnant) during World War II. Bormann served as an adjutant to Adolf Hitler, and was the younger brother of Martin Bormann.

Artur Axmann

Artur Axmann (18 February 1913 – 24 October 1996) was the German Nazi national leader (Reichsjugendführer) of the Hitler Youth (Hitlerjugend) from 1940 to the war's end in 1945. He was the last living Nazi with a rank equivalent to Reichsführer.

Baldur von Schirach

Baldur Benedikt von Schirach (9 May 1907 – 8 August 1974) was a Nazi German politician who is best known for his role as the Nazi Party national youth leader and head of the Hitler Youth from 1931 to 1940. He later served as Gauleiter and Reichsstatthalter ("Reich Governor") of Vienna. After World War II, he was convicted of crimes against humanity in the Nuremberg trials and sentenced to 20 years in prison.

Erich Kempka

Erich Kempka (16 September 1910 – 24 January 1975) was a member of the SS in Nazi Germany who served as Adolf Hitler's primary chauffeur from 1934 to April 1945. He was present in the area of the Reich Chancellery on 30 April 1945, when Hitler shot himself in the Führerbunker. Kempka delivered the petrol to the garden behind the Reich Chancellery where the remains of Hitler and Eva Braun were burned.

Ernst Bergmann (philosopher)

Ernst Bergmann (7 August 1881, Colditz, Kingdom of Saxony – 16 April 1945, Naumburg) was a German philosopher and proponent of Nazism.

Ewald Lindloff

Ewald Lindloff (27 September 1908 – 2 May 1945) was a Waffen-SS officer during World War II, who was present in the Führerbunker on 30 April 1945, when Hitler committed suicide. He was placed in charge of disposing of Hitler's remains. Lindloff was later killed during the break-out on 2 May 1945 while crossing the Weidendammer Bridge under heavy fire in Berlin.

Franz Stangl

Franz Paul Stangl (26 March 1908 – 28 June 1971; pronounced SHTAHN-gul) was an Austrian-born police officer who became an employee of the T-4 Euthanasia Program and an SS commander in Nazi Germany. He was the commandant of the Sobibór and Treblinka extermination camps during the Operation Reinhard phase of the Holocaust. He worked for Volkswagen do Brasil and was arrested in Brazil in 1967, extradited to West Germany and tried for the mass murder of 900,000 people. In 1970, he was found guilty and sentenced to the maximum penalty, life imprisonment. He died of heart failure six months later.

Georg Betz

Georg Betz (15 June 1903 – 2 May 1945) was an SS officer (SS number: 625,419), who rose to the rank of SS-Obersturmbannfuhrer during World War II. Betz served as Adolf Hitler's personal co-pilot and Hans Baur's substitute. Betz was present in the Führerbunker in Berlin in late April 1945. On 1 May 1945, Betz took part in the break-out from the Reich Chancellery in Berlin. Early on 2 May 1945, Betz was wounded and died while crossing the Weidendammer Bridge which was under heavy fire from Soviet troops.

Joachim Albrecht Eggeling

Joachim Albrecht Leo Eggeling (30 November 1884 – 15 April 1945) was the German Nazi Gauleiter of Halle-Merseburg and the High President (Oberpräsident) of the Province of Halle-Merseburg.

Karl Wilhelm Krause

Karl Wilhelm Krause (5 March 1911 – 6 May 2001) was a Waffen-SS officer (SS number: 236,858) who rose to the rank of SS-Hauptsturmführer (captain) during World War II. He was a personal orderly (valet) and bodyguard to Adolf Hitler from 1934 to mid-September 1939. Thereafter, he served in the 12th SS Panzer Division Hitlerjugend. Krause came up with the concept of an anti-aircraft tank that became known as the Flakpanzer IV Wirbelwind. At the war's end he surrendered to American troops. Krause was interned until June 1946.

List of Nazis

A list of notable people who were at some point a member of the defunct Nazi Party (NSDAP). This is not meant to be a list of every person who was ever a member of the Nazi Party. This is a list of notable figures who were active within the party and did something significant within it that is of historical note or who were members of the Nazi Party according to multiple publications. For a list of the main leaders and most important party figures see: List of Nazi Party leaders and officials.

This list has been divided into four sections for reasons of length:

List of Nazis (A–E) : from Gustav Abb to Hanns Heinz Ewers (~ 247 names)

List of Nazis (F–K) : from Arnold Fanck to Kurt Küttner (~ 268 names)

List of Nazis (L–R) : from Bodo Lafferentz to Bernhard Rust (~ 232 names)

List of Nazis (S–Z) : from Ernst Sagebiel to Fritz Zweigelt (~ 259 names)

List of Nazis (A–E)

A list of notable people who were at some point a member of the defunct Nazi Party (NSDAP). This is not meant to be a list of every person who was ever a member of the Nazi Party. This is a list of notable figures who were active within the party and did something significant within it that is of historical note or who were members of the Nazi Party according to multiple reliable publications. For a list of the main leaders and most important party figures see: List of Nazi Party leaders and officials.

Overview A–E F–K L–R S–Z

List of Nazis (F–K)

A list of notable people who were at some point a member of the defunct Nazi Party (NSDAP). This is not meant to be a list of every person who was ever a member of the Nazi Party. This is a list of notable figures who were active within the party and did something significant within it that is of historical note or who were members of the Nazi Party according to multiple reliable publications. For a list of the main leaders and most important party figures see: List of Nazi Party leaders and officials.

Overview A–E F–K L–R S–Z

List of Nazis (L–R)

A list of notable people who were at some point a member of the defunct Nazi Party (NSDAP). This is not meant to be a list of every person who was ever a member of the Nazi Party. This is a list of notable figures who were active within the party and did something significant within it that is of historical note or who were members of the Nazi Party according to multiple reliable publications. For a list of the main leaders and most important party figures see: List of Nazi Party leaders and officials.

Overview A–E F–K L–R S–Z

List of Nazis (S–Z)

A list of notable people who were at some point members of the defunct Nazi Party (NSDAP). It is not meant to be listing every person who was ever a member of the Nazi Party. This is a list of notable figures who were active within the party and whose course of action was somewhat of historical significance, or who were members of the Nazi Party according to multiple reliable sources. For a list of the main leaders and most important party figures see: List of Nazi Party leaders and officials.

Overview A–E F–K L–R S–Z

Robert Ley

Robert Ley (German: [ˈlaɪ]; 15 February 1890 – 25 October 1945) was a German politician during the Nazi era who headed the German Labour Front from 1933 to 1945. He committed suicide while awaiting trial at Nuremberg for war crimes.

SS and police leader

The title of SS and police leader ( SS- und Polizeiführer) was used to designate a senior Nazi official who commanded large units of the SS, Gestapo and the German uniformed police (Ordnungspolizei), prior to and during World War II.

Three levels of subordination were established for bearers of this title:

SS and Police Leader (SS- und Polizeiführer), SSPF

Higher SS and Police Leader (Höherer SS- und Polizeiführer, HSSPF, HSS-PF, HSSuPF)

Supreme SS and Police Leader (Höchster SS- und Polizeiführer, HöSSPF)

Wilhelm Frick

Wilhelm Frick (12 March 1877 – 16 October 1946) was a prominent German politician of the Nazi Party (NSDAP), who served as Reich Minister of the Interior in the Hitler Cabinet from 1933 to 1943 and as the last governor of the Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia. After World War II, he was tried and convicted of war crimes at the Nuremberg Trials and executed by hanging.


This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.