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Kasztner’s Train by Anna Porter

Jews who fled Hitler and changed the world. The heroic story of Rezsö Kasztner, the “Hungarian Oskar Schindler” who saved thousands of Hungarian Jews from certain death at the hands of the Nazis, only to be accused of collaboration and
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The National Portrait Gallery

On 25 September the Yad Vashem UK Foundation and National Portrait Gallery celebrated the Gallery's acquisition of a bronze sculpture of Sir Ben Helfgott,
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And God Saw That It Was Bad
by Otto Weiss

'And God Saw That It Was Bad' was composed by the author in Terezin as a surprise birthday present for his wife, Irena, and was produced with the conspiratorial artistic assistance of his young daughter Helga.  Both Irena and Helga survived the Holocaust.
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Screening of ‘No Asylum’
and Q&A with Eva Schloss

To mark the 74th anniversary of the liberation of Bergen Belsen Concentration Camp by the British Army, a special screening of the documentary "No Asylum - The Untold Chapter of Anne Frank's Story" was held at the Kinloss Synagogue in Finchley, north London on 15 April 2019.
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Gala Dinner 31 January 2019

Luciana, who has been a target of antisemitic abuse on social media, and has experienced antisemitism coming from within elements of the Labour Party, has bravely and publicly spoken out in Westminster against these injustices.  Luciana acknowledged the important work being done by Yad Vashem UK Foundation and pledged to do whatever she can to support Yad Vashem, to fight racism, to tackle myths, to promote the truth, to honour the survivors, and to remember the six million who perished.
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The Sunflower by Simon Wiesenthal

While imprisoned in a Nazi concentration camp, Simon Wiesenthal was taken one day from his work detail to the bedside of a dying member of the S.S. Haunted by the crimes in which he had participated, the soldier wanted to confess to and obtain absolution from - a Jew.
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If This is A Man by Primo Levi

'The need to tell our story to "the rest", to make "the rest" participate in it, had taken on for us, before our liberation and after, the character of an immediate and violent impulse, to the point of competing with our other elementary needs. This book has been written to satisfy this need.
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The Tattooist of Auschwitz by Heather Morris

The incredible story of the Auschwitz-Birkenau tattooist and the woman he loved. Lale Sokolov is well-dressed, a charmer, a ladies' man. He is also a Jew. On the first transport from Slovakia to Auschwitz in 1942, Lale immediately stands out to his fellow prisoners.
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Stars by Antony Lishak

Warsaw, September 1939. For twelve-year-old best friends, Stefan and Marcus, the zoo is their playground. Stefan lives with his family at the zoo and has grown up with the animals and their keepers. But Marcus is Jewish, and when Nazi troops invade Warsaw their world is torn apart. Against all odds and at enormous risk, their fathers devise a wild scheme to protect Stefan’s family and other Jews. But boys will be boys, and a rebellious act of revenge threatens everyone.
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East West Street
by Philippe Sands

A profound and profoundly important book. A moving personal detective story, an uncovering of secret pasts, and a book that explores the creation and development of world-changing legal concepts that came about as a result of the unprecedented atrocities of Hitler’s Third Reich.
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Business Breakfast 8 November 2017

Our guest speaker for the event was Sir Eric Pickles, the British Government’s Special Envoy for Post-Holocaust Issues.  Sir Eric has been at the forefront of British politics for a remarkable four decades.
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If you would like information on any of our events please contact: [email protected]