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Nazi War Criminals by
Call Number: D804.34 .N37 2016
Between 1938 and 1945 Adolf Hitler and his Nazi regime murdered more than 6 million Jews. This virulent campaign, Hitler's so-called Final Solution, began with hatred and exclusion but steadily escalated to encompass persecution, expulsion, and finally, annihilation.
Hitler's First Victims by
Call Number: KK185 .H33 R93 2014
The remarkable story of Josef Hartinger, the German prosecutor who risked everything to bring to justice the first killers of the Holocaust and whose efforts would play a key role in the Nuremberg tribunal.
Using and Abusing the Holocaust by
Call Number: D804.195 .L357 2006
Essays discuss the film Life Is Beautiful, the uncritical acclaim of Fragments, the fake memoir by Benjamin Wilkomirski, reasons for the exaggerated importance still given to Anne Frank's Diary, and a recent cycle of paintings on the Old Testament by Holocaust artist Samuel Bak.
Online Sources relate to Justice
Obstruction and Delay
This article focuses on the hunt for Nazi war criminals, and the estimated number of Nazi war criminals and collaborators who may have entered the United States after World War II.
Nazi Crimes Against Jews and German Post-War Justice by
Edith Raim shows the extent of the crimes committed against Jews beyond the traditionally known facts and by elucidating how the West German administration of justice was reconstructed under Allied supervision.
After-Words: Post-Holocaust Struggles with Forgiveness, Reconciliation, Justice by
David Patterson and John K. Roth identify three such "after-words": forgiveness, reconciliation, and justice. Writing in a format that creates the feel of dialogue, the nine contributors to After-Words tackle difficult questions about the nature of memory and forgiveness after the Holocaust to encourage others to participate in similar inter- and intrafaith inquiries.