John Demjanjuk, convicted this year for his role in killing 28,000 Jews in the Sobibor Nazi death camp, may be prosecuted for similar crimes at another camp, a newspaper report said.
Gerhard Heindl, state prosecutor for the prosecution office in Bavaria's Weiden, was quoted on the matter in Saturday's edition of the Der Tagesspiegel newspaper.
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The allegations, brought by two figures who were involved in the Sobibor case, refer to Demjanjuk's time as a guard at the Flossenbuerg camp, from October 1943 to December 1944, the newspaper said.
The two men said that during Demjanjuk's time in the camp 4,974 people were killed.
In May, a Munich court convicted the 91-year-old of helping to kill 28,000 people at the Sobibor camp in German-occupied Poland during World War Two, sentencing him to five years in prison. He was freed because of his age.
The Flossenbuerg camp (Photo: Flossenbuerg Camp Museum)
The Ukrainian-born Demjanjuk had been in a German jail since he was extradited from the United States two years ago. He is now stateless.
Demjanjuk, once top of the Simon Wiesenthal Center's list of most wanted Nazi criminals, has said he was drafted into the Soviet army in 1941 and then taken prisoner by the Germans.
He was initially sentenced to death two decades ago in Israel for being the so-called "Ivan the Terrible" camp guard at Treblinka in Poland.
The guilty verdict was overturned on appeal by Israel's supreme court in 1993 after new evidence emerged pointing to a case of mistake identity.
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