This article appeared in January on Holocaust Memorial Day 2015, whose theme was “keep the memory alive.” Every time someone reads Anne Frank’s diary, that is what happens. What is your favorite quote from Anne Frank’s diary?
World War II may be far in the past, but for the Uighur people of China, disturbing echoes of the Holocaust are happening right now.
The Holocaust Memorial Museum seeks to digitize over 200 diaries from victims of the Holocaust to help fight growing Holocaust denial and to shed light on firsthand accounts.
An Instagram account was produced almost like a short film and intends to bring awareness and remembrance of the experience of Jews in the Holocaust to a younger generation.
Russian-born Jew Roman Vishniac’s prints and negatives depicting Jewish life before the Holocaust are published for the first time in an online photo database. The hope is to gather information from the public, such as dates, locations, and identification of people from that time.
Descendants of Holocaust survivors remember and honor their loved ones in many different ways. Read how some are trying to keep these events fresh in the minds of those who did not live through the times.
Why is Anne Frank’s diary so popular, over 7 decades after it was written? What makes it different from other books written during or about the Holocaust? It turns out it’s a lot more than just a diary.
Anne Frank’s stepsister speaks to worldwide ignorance in response to teenagers’ hateful display.
In the waning days of World War II, a group of prisoners from Bergen-Belsen did something that seemed unthinkable: They boarded a train to leave the camp.
If it’s true that those who forget the past are doomed to repeat its mistakes, then young Americans may have a big problem.
Read about the startling recent rise in neo-Nazi sentiment in one German city.
In this video clip from the nightly news, a 90-year-old Holocaust survivor takes the stage to share the music he played for fellow concentration camp prisoners.
Historian Laurence Rees asks readers to consider the warnings of the Holocaust and how his insights might apply in the 21st century.
Like many Germans, the young Scholl siblings opposed the Nazi government; unlike many, they put their lives on the line to fight back.
If World War II seems like ancient history, think again. Here’s what we can learn from Anne Frank’s experiences then.
Anne Frank’s childhood friend—whose mother married Anne Frank’s father after the war—discusses her experiences during the Holocaust and their lifelong effects.
Learn about the efforts of Poland’s Jan Karski to enlist the help of world leaders to stop a genocide.
A Nazi industrialist may not fit the usual idea of a hero, but Oskar Schindler used his wealth, charm, and connections to save the lives of over 1000 Jews during World War II.
Read this article to learn about the life of Anthony Acevedo, a former U.S. Army medic who kept a diary of his time in a Nazi concentration camp as a prisoner of war.
Poland may implement a law that will make it illegal to accuse the country of involvement with the Holocaust. Click to learn more about the law and the controversy surrounding it.