Here are some articles & books you can read online to learn more about the Holocaust!

About Raoul Wallenberg 

Article by The Raoul Wallenberg Institute

The Raoul Wallenberg Institute is named after the human rights hero, Raoul Wallenberg. The Swedish diplomat saved tens of thousands of Jews and other people at risk in Hungary at the end of World War II. Read more about his life and how he contributed to save many lives during World War II.

Hidden Children of the Holocaust

2008 Electronic Book by Suzanne Vromen

"At the time of the Nazi invasion in May 1940, Belgium was a Catholic country with linguistic divisions between north and south. The Catholic Church was the only institution untouched by the German occupiers. Therefore many hunted Jews sought the Church's help, which was spontaneously extended by the lower clergy. The book is based on unstructured interviews with formerly hidden children, with nuns who sheltered them, and with two surviving escorts who worked for the Committee for the Defense of Jews resistance network and took the children from their families to convents willing to hide them. The interviews detail from the point of view of both nuns and children how the children were integrated into daily convent life and how they reacted to Catholic rituals and socialization."

Holocaust, Genocide, and the Law: A Quest for Justice in a Post-Holocaust World

2017 Electronic Book By Michael Bazyler

"Much of contemporary law has a direct connection to the Holocaust. That connection, however, is seldom acknowledged in legal texts and has never been the subject of a full-length work. This book examines the background of the Holocaust and genocide through the prism of the law; the criminal and civil prosecution of the Nazis and their collaborators for Holocaust-era crimes; and contemporary attempts to criminally prosecute perpetrators for the crime of genocide."

The Jews who fought back: the story of the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising

April 2019 Press article by History Extra

"During the Second World War, Jews forced to live in the Warsaw Ghetto in Poland had little choice: they could either fight their Nazi oppressors, or be transported to certain death at Treblinka extermination camp. Here, Alexandra Richie explores the events of the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising, a remarkable act of Jewish resistance in 1943".