Esther Haver, firstname.lastname@example.org
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Their job: To build an ersatz ‘model town’ demonstrating that despite the rumors, the Nazis were treating the Jews well, so nothing need be done on their behalf. Haaretz, By David B. Green | Nov. 24, 2014 | 9:16 AM On November 24, 1941, the first Jewish deportees – a thousand in number – arrived [...]
Haaretz, By Ofer Aderet | Nov. 15, 2014 Rafael Reiss, one of seven parachutists sent into Nazi-occupied Europe in 1944, was executed and then largely forgotten. Seventy years after his death, his only daughter does not regret his anonymity Edna Reiss Leshem keeps the mementos from her father, Rafael Reiss, in a large wooden box [...]
By Haaretz | Nov. 13, 2014 The survey, which was conducted by the Warsaw University Center for Research on Prejudice, also found that 14 percent of the survey participants acknowledged that racist hate speech was common in Poland. Over half of Poland’s young people access anti-Semitic Internet sites that praise Hitler and Nazism, the Fox [...]
Since 1955, Yad Vashem has worked to fulfill its mandate to preserve the memory of the six million Jews who were murdered in the Holocaust by collecting their names, the ultimate representation of a person’s identity. Millions of victims remain unidentified. Yad Vashem urgently calls upon Jewish communities to recover their names through a worldwide Names Recovery Project. Unless we assume collective responsibility for completing this vital mission, some of them may be lost forever. This is a race against time, before those who remember them are no longer with us.
For more information visit Yad Vahem's Remembrance Page.
The March of the Living impacted my observance of Jewish rituals and adherence to the Jewish faith – I am not very religious and the March of the Living did not push me to become any more or less observant that I was raised. This is a good thing about the March of the Living, it accepts and welcomes all Jews regardless of how religious they may be.