Victims of Nazi and Soviet persecution living outside Poland today also eligible
A ‘60 Minutes’ segment, an archivist, and the enduring legacy of assumptions that there was no way to skirt the law
Compares Russian leader’s annexation of Crimea to Nazi invasion of Poland
Probe into 1,000 former guards reveals nearly two dozen still alive in Germany
New ‘Holocaust Cellar’ is the first public learning center of its kind in Romania
Wolfram Kastner converts a dark anniversary into a celebration of words
President named Ambassador for Humanity by USC Shoah Foundation
German recluse Cornelius Gurlitt leaves art trove worth $1.4 billion and no will
Vandals are also scratching their names onto bunks at the concentration camp
Tennessee Republican Stacey Campfield ‘regrets’ that people missed his point
Grown from the chestnut tree that stood outside Frank’s Amsterdam home
In his new novel, the great Israeli writer conjures a slow-burn connection between an innocent caretaker and her aging charge
The massive work, painted in 1910 by a Lithuanian artist, is being restored
‘The Whispering Town’ and ‘Hidden’ are among the best contributions in years to Holocaust literature for young children
Manhattan congregation home to Holocaust survivors faces uncertain future
Israelis commemorate the day of remembrance with art, music, and readings
Thousands of Holocaust stories have been published. Many, like ‘Sky Tinged Red,’ are rescued from oblivion by family.
Education Ministry releases new curriculum in advance of Yom HaShoah
A seventh-grade class responds to our feature on survivors living in poverty
The granddaughter of Holocaust survivors reflects on taking up citizenship
In 1936, Nazis celebrated Easter with Judenrein eggs—but a new book of family letters shows the crisis didn’t translate
My grandfather told me his hometown no longer existed. But I found it—and finally came to appreciate my own heritage.
Collage of swastikas and crossed out Israeli flags was a sixth grade assignment
A new book examines the role of maps in shaping how policymakers imagined the new Middle East
Officials say the decaying wall near the Umschlagplatz will be restored
Italian man arrested at Krakow airport faces up to five years in jail
Germany recluse’s hidden stash includes work by Monet, Renoir, and Matisse
In 1941, Gertrude van Tijn traveled to Lisbon in a last-ditch effort to save Europe’s Jews from annihilation. She was already too late.
No one Lynn talked to understood how she, the child of a survivor, could cut ties with her family. Then she met Inga.