THE HOLOCAUST SERIES
Video: A conversation with artist Geoffrey Laurence
& curator Simon Zalkind
One of the most powerful exhibits at Remember.org are the works of Geoffrey Laurence, which he has generously shared online …
Holocaust history resources from Encyclopedia Brittanica, with 5 parts covering many subjects of interest to those studying the Holocaust.
More than a hundred articles comprise Britannica’s coverage of the Holocaust — including information that ranges from the rise of Hitler …
BY CPL. JERRY TAX
We pulled into Wels, Austria, that morning in two jeeps and a three quarter ton radio truck. In the lead jeep were Colonel Augustus Regnier, C. O., 66th Infantry Regiment, his driver and his
“THE STATES HEARD”
Major Cameron Coffman, Fort Thomas, Ky., Public Relations Officer of the 71st Division, visited Gunskirchen Lager on the afternoon of May 4, 1945, shortly after its liberation by American troops. The news release he wrote about Gunskirchen,
“THIS ACTUALLY HAPPENED”
It was V-E Day. While the world celebrated, the weary men of Company “K”, 5th Regiment, 71st Infantry Division, commanded by Capt. Horace S. Berry of Spartansburg, S. C., faced the task of cleaning up Gunskirchen Lager,
To: Austrian Embassy 3524 international Court, N.W.
Washington, D. C. 20008
Att: Honorable Helmut Tuerk, Ambassador
Dear Mr. Tuerk,
My name is Mason Dorsey. I am a veteran of the 71st Division of General George Pattons’
“THE AMERICANS HAVE
COME — AT LAST” Capt. J. D. Pletcher, Berwyn, Ill., of the 71st Division Headquarters and Cpl. James DeSpain, Allegan, Michigan, arrived at Gunskirchen Lager the same morning the camp was found by elements of the Division.