https://www.bbc.com/news/world-europe-48215894

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Image caption The tissue slides were buried together in one small coffin. More than 300 tiny pieces of human tissue from prisoners executed by the Nazis have been buried in Berlin. The samples were found in microscopic slides at a property that belonged to Hermann Stieve - an anatomy professor at the Charité university hospital. Heirs of the doctor, who died in 1952, discovered the collection in 2016. Researchers say Stieve systematically collaborated with the Nazis to receive the bodies of 184 people, mostly women, executed for political resistance. Image caption Some of the women whose bodies were used by Stieve (pic: GDW). The tissue pieces - most less than a millimetre long - were disco... Full story

13 May

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