Jack Rosenthal survived the Holocaust, only to see neo-Nazi sentiments now rising in his adopted country.
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Shock and anger were common feelings for most Americans who followed the recent tragic events in Charlottesville, Virginia. To Jack Rosenthal, the hate-filled imagery was something he never thought h...
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White House press secretary Sean Spicer on Tuesday suggested that as bad as Adolf Hitler was, at least he never used chemical weapons, unlike Syrian President Bashar Assad. It was a strange and unfort...
“Keep the doors open,” Kindertransport survivors warn.
As if in a daze, I moved from one building to another. Wherever I went, some reminder of the Holocaust faced me, its scale and magnitude evident in the exhibits I was witnessing. Each building I visited had three floors. Each floor had a narrow aisle in the middle and the sides had glass-encased remembrances, variously exhibiting victims' hair, their suitcases, artificial limbs, spectacles, hairbrushes, toothbrushes, shoes, toys and other belongings.