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Interesting Polish Jewish Web Sites

      I am often asked, “Where do you get all the information that you write about in your weekly column?” The answer is as varied as the columns I write. Most of the material I get comes from any one or a combination of over 1,000 books in my private library. Various web sites on the Internet provide another major source. Here are a few of the hundreds of sites I have visited in the past year during my research.

 

        http://www.galiciajewishmuseum.org/ – The Galicia Jewish Museum In Krakow

        http://www.holocaustresearch.pl/index1(en).htm - Polish Center for Holocaust Research


        http://www.beisolam.jewish.org.pl/ - The Warsaw Jewish Cemetery


        http://fzp.jewish.org.pl/english/engind.html - The Polish Jews Forum


        http://www.jewishmuseum.org.pl/index - Museum Of The History of Polish Jews


        http://jewish.sites.warszawa.um.gov.pl/ - Jewish historical sites in Warsaw


        http://www.jewish.org.pl/wroclaw/english - The Jewish Community in Wroclaw


        http://www.dialog.org.main.html - Platform for Jewish-Polish Dialogue


        http://www.npajac.org/mission.html - National Polish American – Jewish American Council


        http://www.jewish.org.pl/english/foundati/TSKZ.html - Social and Cultural Association of Jews in Poland


        http://www.auschwitz-museum.oswiecim.pl/html/eng/ - Auschwitz /Birkenau


        http://www.ajcf.org/ - Auschwitz Jewish Center


        http://www.jewishinstitute.org.pl/ – Jewish Historical Institute


        http://www.jewishgen.org - Jewish Genealogy Society


        http://www.yorku.ca/tftf/ - The Mark and Gail Appel Program in Holocaust and Antiracism Education


        http://www.judaica.pl - Judaica Foundation – Center for Jewish Culture


        http://www.rslfoundation.org/ - The Ronald S. Lauder Foundation – Poland


        http://www.yivoinstitute.org/ - YIVO Institute for Jewish Research


        http://www.jewishgen.org/Galicia/ - Special Interest Group For Jews whose roots originate in Galicia


        http://www.routestoreroots.com/ - Tracing Jewish Roots in Poland, Ukraine, Moldova and Belarus


        http://www.jewishfestival.pl/ - Jewish Culture Festival In Krakow


        http://www.wiesenthal.com - Simon Wiesenthal Center


        http://www.littman.co.uk/polin/ - Journal of Polish Jewish Studies


        http://www.midrasz.pl/ - Midrasz


        http://www.ushmm.org/ - U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum


        http://www.belzec.org.pl/ - The Museum of the Belzec Death Camp


        http://www.fodz.pl/ - The Foundation for the Preservation of Jewish Heritage in Poland


        www.jdc.org  – American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee


        www.wjc.org.il  – World Jewish Congress


        http://www.jafi.org.il/ - The Jewish Agency for Israel


        http://www.ecjc.org/  – The European Council of Jewish Communities


        http://www.jewishgen.org/cemetery/e-europe/poland.html  - International Association of Jewish Genealogical Societies – Cemetery Project


        http://www.avotaynu.com/ - Avotaynu, Inc.


        http://www.mizkor.org/ - Holocaust education site


        http://www.yadvashem.org/ - Yad Vashem


        http://www.mznet.org/chamber/ –  Chamber of the Holocaust


        http://www.claimscon.org/ - The Claims Conference/Conference on Jewish Material Claims Against Germany.

 

         Shmuel Ben Eliezer can be reached at jpolin2@aol.com

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The official beginning of World War II was September 1, 1939. On that day German soldiers invaded Gdansk after bombarding the city with a military warship. As part of the Polish Government’s official series of events marking seven decades since the start of World War II, Poland’s Jewish community and the Jerusalem-based “Shavei Israel” organization held a special ceremony yesterday in the Gdansk synagogue to commemorate the outbreak of the war, which paved the way for the Holocaust.

The official beginning of World War II was September 1, 1939. On that day German soldiers invaded Gdansk after bombarding the city with a military warship. As part of the Polish Government’s official series of events marking seven decades since the start of World War II, Poland’s Jewish community and the Jerusalem-based “Shavei Israel” organization held a special ceremony yesterday in the Gdansk synagogue to commemorate the outbreak of the war, which paved the way for the Holocaust.

September 1, 1939 is the date on which Germany invaded Poland, starting WWII. While it should be said that the start of the war was not the start of the Shoah, which actually began with the rise of Nazism in 1933, it was a major milestone in the annals of the Holocaust. Within the first few days of the war, Germany had conquered and/or bombed much of Poland, including the capital, Warsaw.

September 1, 1939 is the date on which Germany invaded Poland, starting WWII. While it should be said that the start of the war was not the start of the Shoah, which actually began with the rise of Nazism in 1933, it was a major milestone in the annals of the Holocaust. Within the first few days of the war, Germany had conquered and/or bombed much of Poland, including the capital, Warsaw.

In September 1939 the Germans started establishing ghettos in the occupied territory of Poland. Ghettos played an important role in the Jewish extermination policy. They were filled with Polish and Western European Jewish deportees. The ghettos differed in times of existence, size, internal organization, and living conditions. The Germans called them ” death boxes” (Todeskiste). The city of Lodz belonged to the Wartheland District and the Germans changed its name into Litzmannstadt.

Printed from: http://www.jewishpress.com/indepth/columns/interesting-polish-jewish-web-sites/2007/01/24/

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