Aktenzahl des Gerichts (Geschäftszahl): LG Wien Vg 4c Vr 486/49

Prozess wegen Verbrechen im März 1938 (Anschluss), Prozess wegen Funktion im NS-Regime (Gendarmerie/Polizei/Gestapo/SD)


Tatland (Tatort)

Volksgerichtsverfahren gegen
Rupert Pock (Kriminalsekretär der Gestapo)

Misshandlung und Verletzung der Menschenwürde von Juden/Jüdinnen im Jahre 1938 in Wien-Brigittenau unter Ausnützung seiner dienstlichen Gewalt als Kriminalbeamter

Verlauf der Vorerhebungen/Voruntersuchung bzw. des Gerichtsverfahrens
29.05.1949: Einstellung des Verfahrens wegen §§ 3, 4 KVG gemäß § 109 StPO [Erklärung der Staatsanwaltschaft: kein Grund zur weiteren gerichtlichen Verfolgung].

siehe auch:
LG Wien Vg 4c Vr 4022/47

Beitrag ist kein Bestandteil der Gerichtsakte

New York
After 60 Years, Man Discovers Mom Was Secret Holocaust Rescuer

It was while he was sorting through old papers some forty years after his mother’s death that Kenny Warren, a Brooklyn ventriloquist, received the shock of his life. Amidst all the memorabilia and documents Warren discovered a 1946 affidavit signed by his mother, Martha Deutscher, attesting to the fact that Rupert Pock, a chief officer of the Austrian Gestapo, had helped his mother rescue fifty men from the concentration camps.
Warren was stunned by the discovery. While his father had occasionally mentioned that his mother had befriended a powerful Nazi during the war, it was something that his mother never discussed. With both his parents dead, Warren managed to track down Barbara Oppenheim of Inwood, New York, a close friend of his mother’s twin sister.
“The first thing she said to me,” said Warren in an exclusive interview with VIN News, “was ‘your mother had no fear’. I asked her what she meant and she said to me, ‘You mean you don’t know the story of how your mother rescued those fifty men from the concentration camps?’ I was absolutely dumbfounded.”
Through Oppenheim, Warren learned that his mother, an attractive young lady with Germanic features had posed as an Austrian Nazi nurse and boldly walked into the local district Gestapo office in Vienna, striking up a friendship with the detective in charge of the district, Rupert Pock. Working with a list of names supplied by the Kultesgmeinder, the local Austrian Jewish community’s underground movement, Warren’s mother was able to persuade Pock to arrange for fifty men to be released from Dachau and Buchenwald and be resettled in Shanghai, Manila, England, Israel and the United States.