Tens of thousands of Jews settled in Shanghai during WWII, funded in large part by the global Sephardi community.
A sanctuary for Eastern European Jews in World War II, Shanghai is still a place you can find matzo ball soup and shnitzel, if you know where to look.
This delectable meatball recipe will transport you to Shanghai.
A cafe in Shanghai that was a popular meeting place for Jewish refugees during World War II has reopened.
The newly-established Reform Jewish community of Shanghai, China, will receive its first Torah scroll from a sister congregation in Brazil.
The World Jewish Congress and China’s government are preparing a joint commemoration of the 70th anniversary of the liberation of the Shanghai Ghetto.
Things in Shanghai looked bright initially, when the first German Jewish refugees, many of them doctors and dentists, arrived soon after Hitler’s rise to power.
Shanghai is applying to have the neighborhood that sheltered Jewish refugees during WWII added to the UNESCO Memory of the World Register.
The U.S. National Archives is opening to researchers postwar visa application records from the U.S. consulate in Shanghai, a potential trove for information about Holocaust refugees in that city.
A memorial to the more than 13,700 Jews who fled Europe to safety in Shanghai during the Holocaust was unveiled at the Shanghai Jewish Refugees Museum.