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Many Germans who had not practiced Judaism for years found themselves caught in the grip of Nazi terror.Even people with Jewish grandparents who had converted to Christianity were defined as Jews.Such cards allowed the police to identify Jews easily.
Like everyone in Germany, Jews were required to carry identity cards, but the government added special identifying marks to theirs: a red "J" stamped on them and new middle names for all those Jews who did not possess recognizably "Jewish" first names—"Israel" for males, "Sara" for females.
The Nuremberg Laws, as they became known, did not define a "Jew" as someone with particular religious beliefs.
Instead, anyone who had three or four Jewish grandparents was defined as a Jew, regardless of whether that individual identified himself or herself as a Jew or belonged to the Jewish religious community.
For a brief period after Nuremberg, in the weeks before and during the 1936 Olympic Games held in Berlin, the Nazi regime actually moderated its anti-Jewish attacks and even removed some of the signs saying "Jews Unwelcome" from public places.
Hitler did not want international criticism of his government to result in the transfer of the Games to another country.