Open the Gates of Eretz Israel to Immigrants From Germany!

Translation/Interpretation/Caption Text: 

Hebrew translation:

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Open the gates of Eretz Israel to immigrants from Germany!

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Funds Transfer

(address on letter)

Trust Office Inc. Tel Aviv, 2A Rothschild Ave

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The immigration (aliyah) of Jews of Germany and the rescue of their capital will be guaranteed only if, when purchasing German marks you will demand the bank certificate, confirming that they are the rescued financial resources of the Jews of Germany

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The Haavara Agreement ("transfer agreement") was an agreement between Nazi Germany and Zionist German Jews signed on 25 August 1933. The agreement was finalized after three months of talks by the Zionist Federation of Germany, the Anglo-Palestine Bank (under the directive of the Jewish Agency) and the economic authorities of Nazi Germany. It was a major factor in making possible the immigration of approximately 60,000 German Jews to Palestine in the years 1933–1939. 

The agreement was designed to enable Jews fleeing anti-Semitic persecution under the new Hitler regime to transfer some portion of their assets to their refuge in British Mandatory Palestine. It provided some relief for Jews fleeing by allowing them to recover some of the possessions and assets they were forced to surrender before departing. A portion of those possessions could be re-obtained by transferring them to Palestine as German export goods. The agreement was controversial at the time, and was criticised by many Jewish leaders both within the Zionist movement (such as the Revisionist Zionist leader Ze'ev Jabotinsky) and outside it.

For German Jews, the Agreement offered a way to leave an increasingly hostile environment in Nazi Germany; for the Yishuv, the new Jewish community in Palestine, it offered access to both immigrants and some economic support; and for the Nazis it was seen as a way of breaking the Anti-Nazi boycott of 1933, which had mass support among European Jews and was thought by the German state as a potential threat to a fragile German economy.

Source: Wikipedia