One monument was defaced with a swastika. Another read: “Juden,” German for Jews. A third had the words “Sieg Heil.”
“We will decriminalize Holocaust denial and enter a correct teaching of the history of the Third Reich,” politician Georg Kirsberg said.
When Haim Grinfeld from Tallinn began keeping kosher, he would go to the supermarket and phone up his good friend Moshe Beshkin, a software developer who is one of a handful of observant Jews living in Estonia.
American Gen. James Mattis warns that the U.S. pays a price for supporting Israel. And he says the two-state solution is all that’s keeping the Jewish state from ‘apartheid.’
Polish leaders repeatedly have reneged on promises to enact a restitution law to compensate for the billions of dollars in property stolen from Jews and non-Jews during and after the Holocaust.
An Estonian weekly newspaper ran a mock ad for weight loss pills using a photo of prisoners at a Nazi concentration camp, raising the ire of the country’s Jewish community.
An Estonian gas company used a photo of Auschwitz to advertise their products.