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[The following is an unofficial translation by Peter Gessner of the article which ooriginally appeared in the New York City based periodical Nowy Świat and on July 10, 2001 was reprinted in the Warsaw daily, Rzeczpospolita -- A large collections of Polish language articles published about Jedwabne by the Warsaw daily, Rzeczpospolita can be reached by clicking on the banner.] To the world these reports sounds different than for us, people who are from there.
In 1979, The Auschwitz Museum Archive reproduced selected pieces of art and sent them to writer/photographer Alan Jacobs. After years of related work and many more trips, Jacobs, and his son Jesse, returned to the camps in 1996 to find and photograph the identical scenes depicted in the art. Krysia Jacobs then devised a way to present them as you see here.
(If you find this campaign after the deadline has ended, you can still offer us support by contacting us at: email@example.com and we will be very happy to discuss the way in which you'd like to contribute) In 1944, twenty-three year-old Jadwiga (known affectionately to her family as 'Wisia') had been living in her native Poland under the yoke of German-occupation for almost five years. Unbeknownst to the invaders, an underground force was mobilizing with the aim of reclaiming at least part of its homeland.
Irena Sendler .
Kurt Waldheim's Knighthood, The Vatican, The Serbs and Israel A few weeks ago, the civilized world was shocked by the news that War Criminal Kurt Waldheim, the man who had hidden his sordid past for years, and who cannot enter the USA, was awarded a knighthood by the Vatican. Then the news came that the Serbs had blocked a visit by the Pope on the grounds that the Vatican had been involved in mass murders of Serbs during World War II.
During World War II, in the summer of 1944, a bespectacled, almost unknown Scotch woman stood out among the tide of human misery shuffling from the railway cattle trucks into the barracks at Auschwitz.
Arbeit macht frei are the three German words above the entrance of Auschwitz,the worst concentration camp in the Holocaust. It's the biggest cemetery recorded in history,only bodies aren't buried.
By: Seán Mac Mathúna The Nazi collaborator Archbishop Stepinac (right) and the Vatican representative to fascist Croatia, Abbot Marcone (left).Croatia has recently renamed a village in Krajina after Stepinac .
New arrivals to the Auschwitz camp complex were immediately sorted into two groups, those on the left and those on the right.
We Remember Shoah! 1) Yad Vashem
After being controlled by Russia for two years, Jedwabne, a small town in northeastern Poland , was captured by Germany on June 22, 1941. One of the first questions the Poles asked the Nazis, their new rulers, was if it was permitted to kill the Jews. Brutal killings by the Poles immediately began, and included a Jew stoned to death with bricks as well as a Jew slashed with a knife, his eyes and tongue cut out.
[The following is an unofficial translation by Peter K.
The Holodomor is one of those events that has been lost in history. This probably has something to do with the fact that this happened just before the Holocaust and Hitler’s Nazi regime overshadowed all other evil in the world with their particular brand of mass ethnic cleansing.