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11 May 2015
Haaretz, By Ofer Aderet | May 11, 2015 In 1941, when she was on her way on the train to [...]
10 May 2015
Haaretz, By Vanessa Gera, May 10, 2015 AP – The young boy emerged from the rubble of Warsaw, clinging to [...]
9 May 2015
New York Times, By JENNIFER MEDINA and TAMAR LEWINMAY 9, 2015 LOS ANGELES — The debates can stretch from dusk [...]
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.
Belzec had the most lasting impression on me in Poland. It was reduced to nothing but rubble and the names on the wall were common names because the specifics were unknown. It was hard and it left the biggest impression on me. Another big impact was hearing the survivor talk in the concentration camp Auschwitz or Birkenau (I don’t remember which) but it was so hard and painful for her that it left it’s own mark on me.