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These resources will assist you as you research the Holocaust. This topic is one for which there is MUCH misinformation on the internet, so you need to be careful in the sources you believe and cite.
This page from the Indianapolis Foundation connects you to reliable resources. For this project, the Biography Resource Center and the History Resource Center will probably be very good. You can get free access at home if you enter through this page, and use the "magic" password.
This website from the US Holocaust Memorial Museum is a good place to start.
The Shoah Foundation at USC is devoted to preserving the history of the Holocaust and preventing such prejudice.
The official website for the Anne Frank house and museum.
Remember.org calls itself a "cybrary" about the Holocaust. There are many useful resources here.
This is a comprehensive list of Holocaust sites and activities, although I found some broken links. There is a helpful list of keywords at the bottom of the page, some of them hyperlinked.
The Kindertransport project involved sending over 10,000 Jewish children to England in order that they might survive the Holocaust.
Kindertransport: Scroll down for specific information on the Kindertransport. This entire website is organized in an interesting way.
World Book Online keeps adding more and more features. If you are accessing this from home, the user ID and password are both the name of our district.
The Candles Museum is in Terre Haute. We have several copies of the book Surviving the Angel of Death written by the owner, Eva Kor, who is pictured above.
2014/05/06 08:26:08 EDT