This International Holocaust Remembrance Day, take time to remember the victims, remember the survivors, and remember Carl Lutz, the man responsible for the largest civilian rescue mission of the entire Holocaust.
In the case of the Holocaust and its obvious evil, it’s easy for anyone living today to insist he would’ve fought on the side of justice. But how many people flatter themselves?
Jack Fairweather’s book, ‘The Volunteer,’ tells the amazing true story of a man who volunteered to fight Nazis from inside Auschwitz—and forces all of us to confront our own courage in the face of modern-day horrors.
Edith Stein’s story appears ripe for appropriation as a cudgel with which to beat traditional ideas regarding God, politics, and sex. But she chose an approach other than resentment and anger.
Concentration camps are not, under any circumstances, analogous to detention centers where thousand of foreigners are being held until their cases are adjudicated.
A holocaust survivor’s perspective on human suffering provokes worthwhile questions about self-determination and human evil.
Gustav Mahler’s Tenth Symphony is about death, and acceptance. It released me from the memory of a day at Auschwitz.
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