Schindler arrives at a Kraków ghetto. He sees how the Nazis treat the Polish Jews there and is horrified. His memory is scarred by what he has experienced in the first day of work. When he sees all of this, he knows that he needs to take action.
Oskar Schindler is making his way to the Płaszów concentration camp, where the Jews of the Kraków ghetto were deported to. He wants to help these Jews in anyway he can, so he decides to follow them.
Schindler arrives at the concentration camp where he meets his old friend from his Czechoslovakian childhood, Amon Göth. They talk about stuff that happened since last time they met and while at first, Schindler was in a good mood, it was ruined when a Jew came up to him and begged for bread. Göth ordered a Nazi to kill the Jew.
Schindler confirms his decision to act when he is distraught by the sight that he was given. He confronts Göth about creating a subcamp that Schindler can take care of so that Göth will have less work to do. Goth considers the idea, because it will be helpful to him.
Göth is doubtful about agreeing. Then, Schindler bribes him some money, and Göth agrees to let Schindler create a subcamp called Brünnlitz, where Oskar will be in full charge. Schindler is pleased that his mission has successfully started, but now he has to help a lot of Jews. Schindler promises to make bullets for the German Army.
In this scene, Oskar Schindler is with the Jews, taking them to the subcamp where he plans to treat them correctly. Schindler may have taken action and gotten the Jews, but he has to live up to it and keep them alive.
Sometimes you have to use unethical tactics to complete a good deed.