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  • Fewer Than 10,000 Survive of 234,000 Jews Depoted from Western Europe, U.S. Army Says

    Fewer than 10,000 of the 234,000 Jews deported to Germany and Poland from France, Belgium, the Netherlands and Norway during the Nazi occupation have returned to their homelands, according to the first statistical review on the subject prepared by U.S. military authorities. It appears from the review, which was released today, that fewer than five… More ▸

  • 4,000 Jewish Survivors of Nazi Camps Issue Manifesto to World, Ask Justice for Jews

    An appeal to “all the free peoples of the world” for justice for the Jews, in the form of a manifesto which will soon be published throughout the world, was completed here today by representatives of 4,000 surviving victims of the concentration camps of Buchenwald, Bergen-Belsen, Dachau, Auswitz, Theresienstadt and Mauthausen, who are now in… More ▸

  • 2,000 Jews from German Camps Gathered in Tyrol Awaiting Opportunity to Emigrate

    Approximately two thousand Jews, originally scattered all over Europe, have in the past several weeks arrived in the Tyrol. They are waiting–most of them–for a chance to move on to new permanent homes in Palestine, the United States, Brazil and France. Since they do not want to go back to their former homes, they have… More ▸

  • Polish Jews in Liberated Camps Insist on Segregation from Poles

    Polish Jews in former Nazi concentration camps in the Allied-controlled section of Germany are refusing to be considered part of the Polish national groups within the camps, which are represented by officers of the Polish Government-in-Exile, according to a report received today by the Jewish Committee for Relief Abroad. The report adds that the chief… More ▸

  • Agudas Israel in London Transmits Letters to Surviving Jews in German Camps

    The Agudas Israel World Organization today announced that it is in a position to forward letters to Jewish survivors in the Buchenwald and Dachau camps in Germany. “The letters must be addressed to specified individuals and must be written in English, German or Yiddish,” the announcement said. “They should be as short as possible.” More ▸