Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki earlier this week called on the popular United States streaming and production website to correct the "terrible mistake" that he believed had been "committed unintentionally".
The five-episode series, which launched on the streaming platform earlier this month, was called out by the ministry, the country's prime minister and other critics for featuring inaccurate maps that could be misconstrued to imply Poland was responsible for Nazi death camps.
Poland has always been sensitive about its role in the Holocaust and has vigorously tried to suppress the use of the phrase "Polish death camps", pointing out that Poland was no longer a sovereign state after the Nazis invaded.
Netflix has now said it will add text to the maps making clear it was the Nazis who built and operated the camps.
Netflix has presented it's allege to edit its contemporary documentary The Devil Subsequent Door after it came below criticism. Representatives said the text would clarify that the concentration camps were built and operated by the German Nazi regime.
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The Devil Next Door tells the true story of John Demjanjuk, a Ukrainian-American vehicle worker who was accused of being an infamous Nazi concentration camp guard called "Ivan the Terrible" at the Treblinka death camp, an extermination camp built and operated by Nazi Germany in occupied Poland during the war.
"In notify to give more recordsdata to our individuals regarding the crucial components raised in this documentary and to preserve a ways from any misunderstanding, within the arrival days we shall be able to be adding textual declare material to one of the crucial maps featured within the sequence". While Demjanjuk had his first conviction from 1988 overturned in 1993, he was eventually sentenced to death in 2011 in Germany.
He was eventually convicted of helping to murder 28,000 Jews at Sobibor, another death camp in occupied Poland. Polish Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki sent an open letter to Netflix CEO Reed Hastings, alleging that the map is not historically accurate. The government introduced a law past year that made it a criminal offence to refer to "Polish death camps" and imply complicity of the Polish state or nation in Nazi crimes.
Poland suffered some of the worst horrors of World War II: almost six million Poles died in the conflict that killed more than 50 million people overall.
In 1941, Polish villagers in Jedwabne, perhaps at the instigation of the Nazis, rounded up more than 300 of their Jewish neighbours and burned them alive in a barn.