The greatest tragedy of the immigration debate is that despite the acrimony surrounding it, it’s arguably the policy most easily fixed.
Looking at the formation of the state of Israel through the lens of the Holocaust isn’t really the right way to understand it. Instead, what really matters is the postwar history.
There are many reasons our young people need to know history. Once, ‘never again’ meant something, and it still needs to.
To speak as though the plight of even the most sympathetic illegal immigrants is analogous to the plight of Jews during the Holocaust is simply egregious.
The film about the feeding frenzy among his inner circle after his death inadvertently shows how Stalinism is literally dead serious.
Saying Poles were complicit in Holocaust crimes is as inappropriate as saying that Jews were complicit. Poles and Jews were both victims of the Nazis.
The MSM has a long tradition of falling (or worse) for Communist propaganda.
A holocaust survivor’s perspective on human suffering provokes worthwhile questions about self-determination and human evil.
When the opportunity presents itself to visit a living historical site, the effect on one’s spirit can be more significant than any book or lecture.
This year Armenian Genocide Remembrance Day and Holocaust Remembrance Day coincide on the same day: April 24, 2017. The coincidence is especially noteworthy this year.
No one in the room at the press briefing could have honestly believed that Sean Spicer was intentionally denying Hitler’s killing of six million Jews.
No, Sean Spicer did not deny the Holocaust. But his Hitler comparisons could be a problematic sign of Trump’s changing foreign policy.
Gross equivalences about the Holocaust and Nazis belittle the memory of millions who died in unimaginably horrifying ways.
President Trump’s order is straightforward and reasonable, designed ‘to protect Americans’ and to ‘ensure that those admitted to this country’ don’t hate America.
Imagine how many talents and contributions such as Curious George were lost to the Holocaust. Thankfully, the story of H.A. and Margaret Rey is one that can be told.
While the anti-Semitic movement is small, it is still worrying, especially given the rise of anti-Semitism throughout the word. Here, as in most areas of life, the best solution lies with parents.
Drawing moral courage from Holocaust survivors, we should hold all education officials accountable for teaching the historic lessons of our civilization.
Whereas victims, perpetrators, and documents from the Holocaust still exist, the Jewish Temple in Jerusalem, whose artifacts date back thousands of years, is easier to deny.
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