Holocaust Resources

The Center for Holocaust and Genocide Studies,
located in the Curriculum Materials Department of the Library,
provides Holocaust Education resources for teachers

The Anne Frank House
Part of a walking tour of Amsterdam this brief description of the Anne Frank House Museum gives a bit of its history.

The Anti-Defamation League
Fighting anti-Semitism through programs and services counteracting hatred, bigotry, and prejudice. Information, catalogs, speakers, and subject search resources.

The Cheng Library Holocaust Collection
Located on low bookshelf in Curriculum Materials Department, this collection provides Holocaust Education resources for teachers. Additional Holocaust materials are available in the Library's general collection.

Cybrary of the Holocaust
Text-based learning materials and a section on historical perspectives and study are noteworthy. A unique web resource.

Holocaust Resources
A meta-site for links to bibliographies, organizations, and especially links to information regarding Gypsies as victims of the Holocaust.
I*EARN Holocaust/Genocide Project
A project of the International Education and Resource Network (I*EARN) which involves schools around the world. A highlight is its annual student-produced magazine, An End to Intolerance.

N.J. Commission on Holocaust Education
Includes the N.J. Curriculum Outline for Holocaust Education, K through grade 12, and sample lesson plans. Also features lists of demonstration sites, Holocaust Centers and Holocaust events.

Nizkor Project
A website focusing on the Holocaust and attempts to deny it.

Safe Haven
Through photos and interviews, this website tells the stories of the 982 refugees at Fort Ontario in Oswego, NY, the only American camp for Jewish refugees of the Holocaust.

Simon Wiesenthal Center
Highlights contemporary examples of bigotry and antisemitism, including hate on the Internet. The feature, "Children of the Holocaust," is dedicated to the youngest victims of the Holocaust.

United States Holocaust Memorial Museum
The national memorial in Washington, D.C., is the source of documentation, study, and interpretation of Holocaust history. The site includes a database, links, and museum information.