with non-Jews, and their right to occupy many fields of labour (such as law, medicine, or education). As the market was experiencing a glut and prices for petroleum were low, in 1933 the Nazi government made a profit-sharing agreement with IG Farben, guaranteeing them a 5 percent return on capital invested in their synthetic oil plant at Leuna. German citizens had access to information about what was happening, as soldiers returning from the occupied territories reported on what they had seen and done. In France, an estimated 9,000,000 tonnes (8,900,000 long tons; 9,900,000 short tons) of cereals were seized during the course of the war, including 75 percent of its oats. The total number of Jews murdered is estimated.5 to six million, including over a million children. The resulting children were often adopted into SS families. Historians, philosophers, and politicians often use the word " evil " to describe Hitler and the Nazi regime. Cambria, CA: Institute for Economic Democracy. Retrieved 24 September 2018. Some 26,000 railroad cars of art treasures, furniture, and other looted items were sent to Germany from France. This pause provided the Red Army with an opportunity to mobilise fresh reserves. Chamberlain was greeted with cheers when he landed in London, saying the agreement brought "peace for our time". Enrolment at German universities declined from 104,000 students in 1931 to 41,000 in 1939, but enrolment in medical schools rose sharply as Jewish doctors had been forced to leave the profession, so medical graduates had good job prospects. Conquest of Europe Against the advice of many of his senior military officers, Hitler ordered an attack on France and the Low Countries, which began in May 1940. Warsaw: Państwowe Wydawnictwo Naukowe. The legislation was accompanied by a propaganda campaign that led to public support for the measure. The Allies received information about the murders from the Polish government-in-exile and Polish leadership in Warsaw, based mostly on intelligence from the Polish underground. Albert Speer: His Battle With Truth.