How two fundamental pillars of Western thought—classical Greek rationalism and monotheistic Jewish faith—collided in a remote area of the archipelago to produce a short-lived but influential communist
Every year at Christmas, Howard Kaplan sends thanks and a modest gift to the granddaughter of the woman who hid his mother from the Nazis
Orphaned by Auschwitz, he devoted his life to documenting the Nazis’ crimes
Why do so many Americans seem uncomfortable with the particular nature of the attack—its apparent motive, its specific victims—in Pittsburgh?
Misplaced historical values, survivors dying off, the Labour Party’s new rhetoric, and pressures on secondary curricula are all contributing to a generation of U.K. children with little or incorrect knowledge of the horrors of World War II
In the event of capture, Sonia carried two hand grenades: ‘One for the enemy, and one for myself’
Why Germany seeks to increase trade with a murderous theocracy bent on Israel’s destruction
An interview with Heather Morris, author of The Tattooist of Auschwitz
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?
Everybody gets it wrong sometimes, says the morally oblivious oligarch