|Birthname||Martin Michael Rosenblüth|
|born on||1 February 1886 at 05:45 (= 05:45 AM )|
|Place||Berlin, Germany, 52n29, 13e21|
|Timezone||LMT m13e21 (is local mean time)|
|Astrology data||12°18' 10°32 Asc. 02°58'|
German-born Zionist official who, along with Julius Brodnitz, Heinrich Stahl, Kurt Blumenfeld and Max Naumann, was one of the Jewish activists who were summoned to a meeting with Hermann Göring on 25 March 1933. Göring tried to enlist their help in preventing a rally against Nazi antisemitism which was planned in New York City for 27 March. Rosenblüth was among the Jewish leaders who said there was nothing that they could do to stop the protest in foreign countries.
Later in 1933, Rosenblüth moved to London, England where he served as Director of the Central Bureau for the Settlement of German Jews in Palestine. In this capacity he called on Hitler to allow the free emigration of German Jews. Hitler never replied.
Rosenblüth died in Tel Aviv in 1963.
- opponent/rival/enemy relationship with Göring, Hermann (born 12 January 1893)
- opponent/rival/enemy relationship with Hitler, Adolf (born 20 April 1889)
- Work : Published/ Exhibited/ Released 1961 (Autobiography, "Go Forth and Serve")
- Death, Cause unspecified 1963
Sy Scholfield quotes from Go forth and serve: early years and public life by Martin Rosenblüth (Herzl, 1961), p. 100: "Among my papers is still the birth certificate that Herr Binger filled out in his exemplary hand-writing on that fifth day of February, 1886, when Father reported to him that his wife Fanny (nee Pulvermacher) had on the first day of the month, at 5:45 AM, borne a male child named Martin Michael Rosenblueth."
- Vocation : Politics : Activist/ political (Zionist official)
- Vocation : Writers : Autobiographer ("Go Forth and Serve")