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Herbert Martin Hagen (20 September 1913 – August 1999) was an SS-Sturmbannführer of Nazi Germany.[1][2][3][4][5]


  1. Wolfgang Seibel (2010) (in German). Macht und Moral: die "Endlösung der Judenfrage" in Frankreich, 1940-1944. Konstanz University Press. pp. 379–. ISBN 978-3-86253-003-8. "Hagen, Herbert Martin (1913-1999) Von 1940 bis 1942 Leiter der Sipo/SD-Stelle Bordeaux ..." 
  2. Irene Eber (2 April 2012). Wartime Shanghai and the Jewish Refugees from Central Europe: Survival, Co-Existence, and Identity in a Multi-Ethnic City. Walter de Gruyter. pp. 54–. ISBN 978-3-11-026818-8. 
  3. Robert S. Wistrich (4 July 2013). Who's Who in Nazi Germany. Routledge. pp. 158–. ISBN 978-1-136-41388-9. "He was accused of war crimes together with his former adjunct in Paris, Ernest Heinrichsohn (Mayor of Burgstadt, Bavaria), and Herbert-Martin Hagen, a top SD official in occupied France who had also been sentenced to life imprisonment in ..." 
  4. Eric Stover; Victor Peskin; Alexa Koenig (12 April 2016). Hiding in Plain Sight: The Pursuit of War Criminals from Nuremberg to the War on Terror. University of California Press. pp. 108–. ISBN 978-0-520-96276-7. "Five years later a German court convicted Kurt Lischka and two fellow SS intelligence officers— Herbert-Martin Hagen and Ernst Heinrichson—of mass murder. Hagen received 12 years, Lischka 10 years, and Heinrichson 6 years. At trial ..." 
  5. Michael Robert Marrus; Robert O. Paxton (1995). Vichy France and the Jews. Stanford University Press. pp. 79–. ISBN 978-0-8047-2499-9. "Knochen's apparatus included the twenty-six-year-old SS-Stiirmbahnfuhrer Herbert Martin Hagen, a specialist in Jewish affairs and a former colleague of Eich- mann's in the RSHA head office in Berlin. Early in August 1940, Hagen established ..." 

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