Leo Geyer’s “The Orchestras of Auschwitz” weaves remnants of musical scores written by those at the camp into a piece honoring the Holocaust’s victims
Truus Wijsmuller spirited Jewish refugees to safety and stood up to the architect of Adolf Hitler's "Final Solution"
The Beer Hall Putsch was a spectacular failure. It also set the stage for Nazi Germany
FBI agents and art recovery lawyers helped retrieve the piece by Austrian artist Johann Franz Nepomuk Lauterer
Last year, a German court acknowledged the possibility that trans people were persecuted by the Nazis
Eighty years ago, German soldiers killed an estimated 500 Cretans in Viannos and Ierapetra in retaliation for an attack by local partisans
After enforcing the rule for three decades, officials say that lifting it will prevent overcrowding and attract younger audiences
In the 1930s, Helmut Horten purchased businesses that Jewish owners sold "under duress"
During World War II, the OSS sent Moe Berg to Europe, where he gathered intel on Germany's efforts to build an atomic bomb
At the Terezin concentration camp, some of Europe's top artists found solace in creating new work. Today one musician is determined to give them an encore
Ahead of the 2024 Olympics, city officials are trying to relocate the bouquinistes for security reasons
The U.K. is investigating the death toll on the island of Alderney, which German soldiers occupied in 1940
The "father of the atomic bomb" has long been misunderstood. Will the new film finally get J. Robert Oppenheimer right?
The movie franchise speaks to ethical issues at the very heart of anthropological thinking
In 1923, the collapse of the Weimar Republic's economy impoverished millions and gave Adolf Hitler his first chance at seizing power
The new series dramatizes the risks Gies and other helpers took to protect the Jewish residents of the Secret Annex
The Dutch National Archives released a map supposedly leading to the trove of jewelry, coins and precious stones in January
During the interwar years, the American journalist reported on political unrest in Cuba, Germany and Spain
For over a decade, they've argued that their ancestors were forced to sell valuable artifacts. Now, they're back in court with a new legal strategy
In 1944, Pierre Julien Ortiz parachuted into occupied France, where the Gestapo offered a reward of half a million francs for his capture
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