Best known for his exploits in the soccer stands, Roman Z. is now facing charges for penning a book titled 'How I Fell in Love with Adolf Hitler.'
Roman Frister, born in 1928, is a Holocaust survivor who immigrated to Israel in 1957, served for 25 years as a Haaretz staff member and 16 years as director of the Koteret School of Journalism in Tel Aviv. He is currently the Haaretz correspondent in Warsaw. He is also the author of several non-fiction books that have been translated into nine languages. Married with three children. Enjoys life.
The foreign minister and his wife have reportedly been maligned some 2,500 times on the Internet.
Event officially sponsored by Polish parliament but opponents say it compromises national sovereignty.
Chants were directed at opposing team, not Jews, says judge.
But Warsaw is reluctant, and no laws or international agreements address the issue.
'Run, Boy, Run' is based on a novel that tells the true story of how Yoram Friedman escaped the Warsaw Ghetto.
Legendary Resistance fighter brought the first detailed accounts about the extermination of European Jewry to London in 1942.
Lesbian sex, a brothel, cutting shady deals with the almighty: How will Warsaw take to 'The God of Vengeance?'
But claims of politicking remain as experts dispute the number of 'good Poles’ organizers plan to honor for saving Polish Jews in the Holocaust.
Testimonies of 52,000 interviewees in 57 countries arrive at Jewish museum, where they await digitization.
Police, prosecutors and judges are doing little to curb growth of xenophobic art form employing phrases such as 'Jews out.’
Memorial event seeks to connect Israeli youths with today's Poland and expose Polish youths to Jewish history.
Allegations of preferential treatment for Israeli suppliers raising a storm among senior Polish officers.
Deputy defense minister's security clearance is revoked over his alleged preference and his close personal ties with the head of Rafael.
Week-long festival brings together Jewish visual and performing artists from Poland and abroad.
Obelisk commemorating mass suicide at 18 Mila Street defaced with anti-Semitic slogan; police close investigation without identifying perpetrators.
Local police have yet to find clues as to who smashed the cemetery's five remaining tombstones - the final vestiges of a once 1,200-strong community that was taken by the Nazis to the Warsaw Ghetto in 1941.
Argument over where the statue is to be placed has sparked a debate over 'good Poles' and 'bad Poles'.
At the invitation of the Polish government, prominent Muslim clergy, scholars and activists will get a firsthand look at the Jewish experience during the Second World War.
Says Jewish people's 'sense of superiority and confidence they are the chosen people are leading them to oblivion.'
The month-long festivities will feature performances by the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra and will be attended by Simcha Ratajzer-Rotem, a hero of the uprising who lives in Israel.
A new competition commemorates the Great Synagogue of Warsaw, which was destroyed nearly 70 years ago.
Poland would thus avoid the example of Sweden, Norway and Switzerland, which have made shehitah - slaughter under rabbinic law - illegal.
As part of the transfer, the city of Warsaw will provide funds to renovate the cemetery, which has been targeted by vandals in recent years.
A unique memorial is in the works dedicated to the archive of Polish-Jewish historian Emanuel Ringelblum, which includes 30,000 documents about life and death in the Warsaw Ghetto during the Nazi occupation.
Made of brick taken from a house located in the old Jewish quarter, the mezuzah to be engraved with the Hebrew letter 'shin;' additional bricks to be used for mezuzahs sold at gift shop.
After Israel's Civil Administration destroyed Palestinian cisterns repaired by a Polish group, criticism of Israel increases in Polish media.
Among the recipients of the honor is Princess Woroniecka-Czartoryski who built a secret hiding place in the building where she lived in the heart of Warsaw through which innumerable survivors passed
Ruling does not change status quo, since E.U. is set to permit religious slaughter in all member states on Jan. 1 and Polish authorities say they won't deviate.
Polish authorities have ignored or dismissed a worrying number of anti-Semitic incidents in recent months; Foreign Minister Radoslaw Sikorski stands largely alone in combating them.