Two bills that have wide Jewish organizational backing, one to enhance the role of the anti-Semitism monitor and the other, named for Elie Wiesel, to make combating genocide a U.S. policy
Museum says Suu Kyi and her party refused to cooperate with investigators, fed hate attacks on the Rohingya and denied reporters access to areas where alleged abuses took place
'He believed strongly in broadcasting the dangers of viewing the other with distrust and suspicion,' Elisha Wiesel says at a memorial service for his father.
'Chapter 0' of the writer’s seminal work sees the Holocaust survivor describing a date in Paris with a young student, revealing his thoughts on life and death.
'He educated the world about the atrocities of the Holocaust and engraved the meaning of 'never again' in our hearts and minds.'
Exhibition, titled 'Elie Wiesel, from Sighet to Moscow via France and Israel,' was launched by Limmud FSU, which organizes Jewish learning conferences in over a dozen countries with large populations of Russian-speaking Jews.
The bill was introduced earlier this month by three congressional members of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council — Reps. Steve Israel, D-N.Y.; Patrick Meehan, D-Pa., and Ted Deutch, D-Fla.
Three U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council members offer a resolution in praise of Wiesel’s contributions to the American understanding of the Holocaust.
In a fragmented community, Wiesel was the closest thing American Jews had to a unifier. Following his death, will another leader rise to take his place?
In the country where most of the victims of the Holocaust were killed, the renowned survivor was mostly ignored or reviled.