Volodymyr Zelensky won the election, but can he govern?
Tablet’s Vladislav Davidzon gained special access to Volodymyr Zelensky, Ukraine’s enigmatic new leader who once played the president on TV. Here, Davidzon shares his impressions of Zelensky and his predictions for Ukraine’s political future.
Jonathan Brent speaks with Polish scholar Elżbieta Janicka about the campaign to absolve occupied Poland for its role in the Holocaust and blame Jews for their own slaughter
With a Jewish comedian favored to win this weekend’s first round of elections, Tablet reflects on 20 years of progress with the current head of Ukraine’s Jewish community, Boris Lozhkin
Why is Germany’s Best Known Jewish Journalist Giving Speeches to Its Holocaust-Downplaying, Far-Right Party?
The son of Holocaust survivors, Henryk Broder was once an esteemed writer and advocate for Israel and has now become a defender of the German far right
Why Germany seeks to increase trade with a murderous theocracy bent on Israel’s destruction
The scholars, historians, and political advisers who shaped the West’s understanding of Nazi Germany, the Soviet Union, and the Islamist Middle East, make way now for—what?
As Italy celebrates the birth of the Italian Republic in 1946, its political left finds a use in reviving the history of ordinary Italians who helped WWII refugees make their way to Palestine
How Ewa Kurek, the Favorite Historian of the Polish Far Right, Promotes Her Distorted Account of the Holocaust
In public events across America, including one attended by a U.S. Congressman, the formerly respected scholar accused rich Jews of plotting with the Nazis to kill their poor brethren and argued that the ghettos were voluntary
A court decision in France finally ends one of the most dispiriting controversies in modern intellectual history. Or does it?
Yom HaShoah/Holocaust Remembrance Day: Brave men sounded the alarm that went tragically unheeded
Seventy-four years to the day after Nazi Germany’s occupation of Hungary, we are not done defending the truth of what happened in Budapest, of how Otto Komoly carried himself in the war, and whether Rudolf Kasztner’s ‘Blood for Goods’ rescue train was a noble or morally abhorrent act