Everybody gets it wrong sometimes, says the morally oblivious oligarch
Helen Epstein completes her clear-eyed, fearless, taboo-breaking autobiographical trilogy
‘My dream is that 1.5 million Japanese students will visit us and change Japan’
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
Meeting a Holocaust Survivor Inspired Illinois Students to Establish Genocide Museum in Their High School
‘I was motivated to apply the stories I heard to my own life and do the same with my community’
As the Holocaust raged, the American president secretly asked his government to study the possible resettlement of remaining European refugees in Africa and South America. His goal: for Jews to be ‘spread thin all over the world.’
On a train from Berlin to Poland last week, I thought about my brother Benjamin, who was five-and-a-half when he was murdered by the Nazis. Today I honor his memory and the memory of all who perished in the Holocaust.
A court decision in France finally ends one of the most dispiriting controversies in modern intellectual history. Or does it?
Lessons from World War II Poland for us today
Yom HaShoah/Holocaust Remembrance Day: Brave men sounded the alarm that went tragically unheeded
After nearly honoring a historian some in the Jewish community consider a Holocaust revisionist
‘Absent’ is a deeply personal and moving work
The former seminary leader and Dutch politician saved the lives of hundreds of Jewish children during the Holocaust. He was also a fine chess player.
The Fellowships at Auschwitz Ethical Leadership Awards program asks pressing moral questions to students of law, business, medicine, journalism, and religion
The author of The Abandonment of the Jews: America and the Holocaust passed away earlier this month at 89.
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