In the latest installment of “So, You Want to Write a Holocaust Book,” Karen Treiger goes to the sites of famous scenes from the movie Schindler’s List.
The mayor of a Polish town where locals killed and buried hundreds of Jews added his voice to a growing chorus of officials seeking to exhume the bodies to see if Germans killed the victims.
A city councilwoman in Birmingham, Alabama, told police that a gun-wielding Jewish man threatened to harm her for opposing city funding of a Holocaust memorial.
(JTA) — A person playing the Pokémon Go game on his smartphone discovered a dead human body behind a Holocaust Memorial in New Hampshire. A young man found the body floating in Salmon Brook near Rotary Common Park in Nashua, New Hampshire, while hunting for cartoon monsters using the Pokémon Go app, WMUR reported Thursday. Authorities…
In the latest installment of “So, You Want to Write a Holocaust Book,” Karen Treiger visited the graves of her family in Stoczek.
In her latest post in “So, You Want to Write a Holocaust Book?” Karen Treiger follows Feivel’s tale and trail through Stoczek, Poland.
Why did some people risk lives to save strangers while others abandoned friends during the Holocaust? A new exhibit at the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum explores collaboration and complicity.
A Jewish organization that provides much needed care and financial assistance to aging survivors of the Holocaust will receive the royalties from the American sales of “Mein Kampf.”
The personal is political, but the personal is also a powerful tool these seven books use to come to grips with historical events that tragically transcend individuals, families and even nations.
In “A History of the Grandparents I Never Had,” Ivan Jablonka reconstructs the story of how his father became an orphan, and in so doing, creates a luminous and lacerating contribution to Holocaust literature.