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Holocaust Memorial Days

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Holocaust Memorial Day or Holocaust Remembrance Day refers to various countries' designated annual day of commemoration honoring the victims, survivors and rescuers of the Holocaust during the Nazi regime

Name Notes
United Nations 27 January International Holocaust Remembrance Day It was designated by the United Nations General Assembly Resolution 60/7 on 1 November 2005 during the 42nd plenary session [1]
Israel (and many Jewish communities in other countries) 27 Nisan (April/May) Yom HaShoah (Holocaust Day), or Yom HaZikaron laShoah ve-laGvura (the Holocaust and Heroism Remembrance Day) Both an Israeli day of remembrance and a day of remembrance observed by many Jewish communities in the United States and elsewhere in the world.

The date relates both to the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising which began 13 days earlier, and to the Israeli Independence Day which is eight days later.[2]

European Union 27 January International Holocaust Remembrance Day Since 1950 [3][failed verification]
Austria May 5 "Gedenktag gegen Gewalt und Rassismus im Gedenken an die Opfer des Nationalsozialismus" (Memorial Day against Violence and Racism in Memory on the Victims of National Socialism) The day that the concentration camp Mauthausen was liberated in 1945. German: Gedenktag gegen Gewalt und Rassismus im Gedenken an die Opfer des Nationalsozialismus
Bulgaria March 10 Holocaust Remembrance Day and the "Day of the Salvation of the Bulgarian Jews and of the Victims of the Holocaust and of the Crimes against Humanity" The day of the revocation of the plan to expel the country's Jewish population, officially designated in 2003.[4]
Czech Republic 27 January Memorial Day for the Victims of the Holocaust and Prevention of Crimes against Humanity Czech: Den památky obětí holocaustu a předcházení zločinu proti lidskosti
France 16 July Anniversary of the Vel' d'Hiv Roundup French: Anniversaire de la rafle du Vélodrome d'hiver. Remembrance marking the mass arrest of 13,152 Jews in Paris on this date in 1942 and their extermination at Auschwitz.
Germany 27 January Memorial Day for the Victims of National Socialism German: Tag des Gedenkens an die Opfer des Nationalsozialismus
Greece 27 January National Holocaust Memorial Day Greek: Εθνική Ημέρα Μνήμης Ολοκαυτώματος (Ethniki Imera Mnimis Olokaftomatos), since 2004.[5]
Italy 27 January Memorial Day Italian: Giorno della Memoria
Lithuania 23 September Lietuvos žydų genocido diena (Day of the Genocide of Lithuania's Jews) Anniversary of the liquidation of the Vilnius ghetto in 1943.
Netherlands 4 May Dodenherdenking (Remembrance of the Dead) There is a separate Auschwitzherdenking (liberation of Auschwitz memorial) every last Sunday of January
Poland 19 April Holocaust Remembrance Day Anniversary of the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising [6]
Romania 9 October National Day of Commemorating the Holocaust Romanian: Ziua Naţională de Comemorare a Holocaustului
Serbia 22 April Dan sećanja na žrtve holokausta (Holocaust Remembrance Day)
Slovakia 9 September Holocaust Victims and Racial Hatred Day On 9 September 1941, Slovakia passed anti-Jewish laws based on the Nuremberg laws [7]
Sweden 27 January 'Förintelsens minnesdag' (Holocaust Remembrance Day) Has been commemorated as a national remembrance day every year since 1999.
Serbia 22 April Dan sećanja na žrtve holokausta (Holocaust Remembrance Day)
Taiwan (Republic of China) 27 January
25 February
大屠殺陣亡將士紀念日
(Dà túshā zhènwáng jiàngshì jìniàn rì)
In addition to the European events, the ROC/Taiwan also honors the victims of the February 28 incident.[8]
United States 8-day period, from the Sunday before Yom Hashoah to the Sunday after Yom Hashoah Days of Remembrance of the Victims of the Holocaust (DRVH) Established by Congress in 1979 as the period for remembrance programs and ceremonies.
Alberta, Manitoba and Nova Scotia, Canada 27 Nisan (April/May) The Canadian provinces of Alberta,[9] Manitoba and Nova Scotia[10] enacted legislation to recognize Holocaust Memorial Day in 2000.[11] Note. Other provinces of Canada have made the same enactment so the Canadian entry needs a full updating[citation needed]

As of 2004, twelve countries observed January 27, the day of the liberation of the Auschwitz concentration camp, including Germany, Britain, France, Italy and Scandinavian countries. In 2004 Israel designated this date as a mark of the struggle against anti-Semitism.

As of 2004, eleven countries in Europe had chosen dates related to local histories.

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  • ✪ Avner Shalev - International Holocaust Remembrance Day - January 27, 2015
  • ✪ Chief Rabbi Message for Holocaust Memorial Day 2012

Transcription

On November twenty-eighth, nineteen forty-four, during the last months of the operation of the Auschwitz-Birkenau extermination camp, twenty Jewish children – ten boys and ten girls, ages six to twelve – were chosen by the notorious Nazi doctor, Josef Mengele. Rivka, Edward, Mania, Roman and sister Eleonora, brothers Edward and Alexander, Jacqueline, Sergio, Leah, and ten others, were sent by train to the Neuengamme concentration camp near Hamburg, Germany. Mengele was cooperating with the request of his colleague, the SS physician Dr. Kurt Heissmeyer, to supply him with subjects for his pseudo-scientific study of infectious diseases. Upon arrival, the children were infected with tuberculosis, and the terrible effects of the disease upon them were studied for several months. As Dr. Heissmeyer testified twenty years later, at his trial, in East Germany: "I did not think that the children had full value as human beings… For me there was no basic difference between Jews and guinea pigs." Auschwitz-Birkenau was liberated by the Red Army exactly seventy years ago, but the murder continued wherever the Nazis still held control. In Neuengamme this meant the murder of the twenty Jewish children. Eight days before the British Army entered Hamburg, the children were brought to a school building where they were injected with morphine, and then hung to death on hooks set in the wall. Nazi Germany and its collaborators had murdered one-third of the Jewish people. The extermination of six million Jews in Europe was motivated and driven by a murderous, racist anti-Semitic ideology – that viewed all Jews, everywhere in the world, as a lethal danger to the German nation and to Germany's new world order. So every last Jew, everywhere, had to be destroyed, at any cost. Recalling the horrible scope and nature of that genocide is the core of Holocaust remembrance, but Remembrance extends deeper and further. When the War ended, much of the world rejoiced in the Allied victory. But the Jews who survived – could not rejoice. Mourning for their families and communities, scarred by their own horrible Shoah experiences, they COULD well have become desperate, bitter and vengeful. And yet, remarkably, they DID NOT. In fact, the vast majority of the Holocaust survivors did the contrary: They chose HOPE. The majority of the survivors chose to strike new roots in their ancestral Land of Israel, my own birthplace, where they joined a viable and self-sufficient pre-Holocaust Jewish entity. In EVERY place around the globe that the survivors reached, they demonstrated their restored commitment to human freedom, and faith in humanity. Upon these values they rebuilt their own lives, and those of their new families and communities. In two-thousand and two, hundreds of Shoah survivors gathered at Yad Vashem, on the Mount of Remembrance in Jerusalem, to participate in an international conference devoted to the Legacy of Holocaust Survivors. They signed a joint "Survivors Declaration" Stating: After the Shoah, we did not turn into wild animals, hungering only for revenge. This is a testament to the principles we possess as a people imbued with enduring faith in both man and Providence. We chose life. During the first decades following the Holocaust, many of its survivors expressed concern that it would fade from the world's consciousness. They feared that it would remain recorded only in history books. But it didn't. My mentor, Professor Yisrael Gutman, himself a Holocaust survivor said: "The Shoah refuses to become history". In the decades since Spring nineteen forty-five, large portions of humanity have come gradually to perceive the Holocaust as a pivotal landmark event for modern civilization. Even regions and cultures not originally related to the events of the Holocaust, find it compelling and meaningful. But why? Why does the Shoah refuse to become history? Why does it remain so relevant to so many different people? Genocides and other terrible human atrocities occurred before the Shoah, and – to our great sorrow – since the Shoah. It is NOT the specific Jewish identity of the victims that provides the Holocaust with its universal implications. Rather, I submit – that what resonates so powerfully in our modern and post-modern existence, is the shocking EASE and SPEED with which the Holocaust's perpetrators and their ideology succeeded. To this day, we struggle to understand how Nazi Germany and its collaborators were able to implement their brutal and barbaric ideology. How could hundreds of years of human progress yield such massive horror? Modern society deludes itself that technological progress goes hand-in-hand with moral advancement. Sadly, that is NOT true. The Nazis' sought to totally destroy the Jewish people and to impose a ruthless totalitarian regime. This was conceived by highly educated individuals and implemented by a technologically advanced German society. The deadly mentality that the Nazis expressed and executed is not likely to return in its exact historical form of the nineteen-thirties and forties. But as Auschwitz survivor, author Primo Levi cautioned: It happened. Therefore, it can happen again. Nowadays, destructive evil, including vicious anti-Semitism, re-appears in different contexts and ideologies. These ideologies deny human rights and dignity in other dangerous ways and circumstances. Confronted by this reality, I ask: How can we ensure that moral values will still be as essential to our lives as technology advances? With this question, I have come to this General Assembly, a venue usually associated with statesmen and politicians. I am an educator, and a teacher of other educators. It is as a Holocaust educator, that I accepted the UN's gracious invitation to address you today, on this tenth anniversary of the International Day of Commemoration for the Victims of the Holocaust. Together with partners and associates worldwide, Yad Vashem teaches Holocaust educators – thousands yearly, from dozens of nations, to draw contemporary insights from the annals of the Shoah. They learn, that in addition to its immense atrocity, the Holocaust was also the context for a dramatic struggle of the human spirit. The Jews fought to retain their humanity through countless acts of solidarity, mutual assistance and physical, cultural and spiritual resistance. The Righteous among the Nations, though relatively few in number, chose heroically to endanger themselves while attempting to rescue Jews. These inspiring role models help educators teach about our responsibility to act as a buttress against social hatred and violence. To identify racism, xenophobia and persecution and to fight them – openly and effectively. Of course, the responsibility for moral education rests not only upon teachers. Political, economic and social leaders – like many of you in this hall and those whom you represent, must also assume responsibility for shaping moral norms and ethical standards. Our world today is plagued with cruel conflicts for dominance and resources. In the shadow of those conflicts, we can and must educate the next generation of citizens and leaders to choose to behave ethically and humanely. To Primo Levy's warning, we add: It did not have to happen then, and so – It does NOT have to happen again. My dear friends, from this podium, I call upon my fellow educators in every corner of the world - to strive and persevere in our constant battle for human morality. A battle which helps ensure that no person will ever again be referred to, as were the twenty Jewish children at Neugamme, as having: "no value as human beings." Holocaust survivor, philosopher Victor Frankel stated: Everything can be taken from a man, except the freedom to choose one’s own way. For mankind, There is always a choice. That choice, highlighted in the Biblical book of Deuteronomy, is eternal: רְאֵה נָתַתִּי לְפָנֶיךָ הַיּוֹם אֶת הַחַיִּים וְאֶת הַטּוֹב וְאֶת הַמָּוֶת וְאֶת הָרָע וּבָחַרְתָּ בַּחַיִּים לְמַעַן תִּחְיֶה אַתָּה וְזַרְעֶךָ Behold, I have set before you this day Life and good, Death and evil. Therefore choose life That you may live – You and your children. Thank you

See also

References

  1. ^ Holocaust remembrance at www.UN.org.
  2. ^ "Remembrance Day Calendar". United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. Archived from the original on September 15, 2013. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  3. ^ Government: sessions Archived 2008-05-06 at the Wayback Machine at www.ukom.gov.si
  4. ^ Bulgaria marks its Holocaust Remembrance day, The Sofia Echo, March 10, 2011 (retrieved October 10, 2013)
  5. ^ Anazitisi: Nomothetiko at www.HellenicParliament.gr
  6. ^ ODIHR. "Obchody Dnia Pamieci o Holokauscie" (PDF file, direct download 5.14 MB). Yad Vashem. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  7. ^ "Slovakia commemorated Holocaust Victims and Racial Hatred Day". spectator.sme.sk. 11 September 2017. Retrieved 27 September 2018.
  8. ^ https://www.taiwannews.com.tw/en/news/3371380
  9. ^ Documents: Acts at www.qp.Alberta.ca
  10. ^ "Holocaust Memorial Day Act". nslegislature.ca. Retrieved November 11, 2015.
  11. ^ Laws: Statutes at web2.Gov. MB.ca
This page was last edited on 20 September 2019, at 07:07
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