Sunday, July 23, 2017
That there was precious little popular opposition to Nazi Germany’s anti-Semitic policies will forever be to the country’s shame.
Part of our shared history includes an arsenal of leftover images, sepia tones acting as visual proof to stories we’ve worked so diligently to keep alive.
Annie Jacobsen’s new book, “Operation Paperclip" details how Nazi scientists lived and worked in the US with the approval of top military officials.
In 1862, the Jewish Messenger published a soldier’s narrative of Passover seder celebrated by Union soldiers in Fayette, West Virginia.
Two wine presses that date back some 1,500 years were discovered in the southern Israeli city of Netivot.
Representatives of Russian Jews killed by Nazis 71 years ago have convinced officials to replace a memorial plaque some felt downplayed the massacre.
As we celebrate Israeli independence this year, take a moment to look back at just how far Israel has come.
On January 18, a work crew at a construction site in Netanya discovered a British Mandate-era Mark 2 anti-tank land mine.
An aircraft used in 1947’s Operation Michaelberg, during which 100 Iraqi Jews were rescued, will soon be brought to Israel.
These standout analyses challenge traditional narratives about the war or highlight fresh aspects of its influence.

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