Palij later admitted to officials that he visited a Nazi SS training camp in Trawniki in German-occupied Poland and then served as an armed guard in the adjacent labor camp.
According to the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, the Trawniki camp was part of "Operation Reinhard," the Nazi operation to assassinate around two million Jews in German-occupied Poland.
On November 3, 1943, SS and police units shot and killed around 6,000 Jewish prisoners in the camp and killed almost all the prisoners in a single massacre.  Palij said so
"By serving as an armed guard at the Trawniki Labor Camp and preventing the escape of Jewish prisoners during his Nazi service, Paliji played an indispensable role in ensuring that the Jewish victims of the Trawniki experienced their appalling fate the hands of the Nazis, "it said in the White House statement.
But because Germany, Poland, Ukraine and other countries refused to take him, he continued living in the two-story red-brick mansion in Queens, which he shared with his wife Maria, now 86. His perennial presence there angered the Jewish Community and attracted frequent protests over the years, such songs as "your neighbor is a Nazi!"
The White House's statement added that the Trump Administration conducted extensive negotiations with Germany over the deportation of Palij
The Foreign Ministry said its decision to accept Palij shows that the country accepts its "moral responsibility."
Foreign Minister Heiko Maas said the German tabloid Bil d) that those who "committed the worst crimes for the Germans" should be called to account.
The German Ministry of Interior and Ministry of Justice and the Chancellery of Angela Merkel have not He immediately stated where Palij would be brought to Germany and what exactly happened to him. Local media reported that Palij was taken by ambulance to a nursing home.
German prosecutors have previously said that there is not enough evidence of war crimes.
Palij's deportation is the first for a Nazi war criminal since 2009, Germany agreed to John Demjanjuk, a retired Ohio auto worker accused of serving as a Nazi guard.
In 2011, he was convicted of aiding and abetting more than 28,000 killings and died 10 months later at the age of 91
Carlo Angerer reported from Mainz and Matthew Devine and Kurt Chirbas from New York.