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The Claims Conference, The Conference on Jewish Material Claims against Germany, has approved a grant to the Destiny Foundation for tvendita orologi a pendolo amazon cicás hosszúujjú gyerekpóló sofas de lujo en piel sciallando chaqueta hombre nike sportswear down fill windrunner Chile ssd 500gb samsung 850 evo cascos de moto para niños Parfums Femme the home deco factor nfl trikot bengals yeezy x prada adidas 3st.003 férfi deszkás cipő fehér kék monki velour chaussure cérémonie femme confortable baltimore ravens trikot jackson nike airmax plus fff he production of its multi-media educational programming and films on the Holocaust.

The grant covers partial funding for two episodes of Destiny’s Faith & Fate – The History of the Jewish People in the 20th Century Educational & Documentary Series:

  • Ominous Skies – The years covering the pre-World War II and Holocaust years 1930 – 1939.
  • The Darkest Days – The years covering World War II and the Holocaust 1939 – 1945.

The programming will consist of:

  • Two comprehensive Multi-Media Educators’ Guides that will include:
  • Instant Class Lessons – with text and video
  • Primary Documents
  • Biographies
  • Topic Summaries
  • Extra Video Interviews with historians and eyewitnesses
  • A Photo Archive
  • Recommended Links and Sources
  • Two in-depth Documentary Films with downloadable video chapters that relate directly to the Educators’ Guides


When the Claims Conference began receiving proceeds from the sales of unclaimed Jewish property that it recovered in the former East Germany, the Board of Directors made a decision to allocate up to 20 percent of the funds toward research, documentation, and education of the Shoah. The board made this decision out of a sense of obligation to preserve the memory of the six million killed, in order that the world does not forget both how they lived and how they died.

Through its contributions to leading institutions that have expertise in Holocaust research, education, and documentation, the Claims Conference also seeks to help ensure that future generations learn of the Holocaust. As the Shoah recedes from memory to history, it is crucial that future generations have available the records, photos, and other materials that institutions are still able to assemble today. It is also crucial that the history of the Holocaust is preserved and presented in a way that is meaningful and accessible to generations who will not be able to meet survivors firsthand.

An Educational Professional Advisory Committee and a Research and Documentation Professional Advisory Committee, comprising experts in their respective fields, review all applications for funding.


Professor Yehuda Bauer, Professor Emeritus of History and Holocaust Studies at the Harman Institute of Contemporary Jewry, Hebrew University of Jerusalem and academic advisor to the Yad Vashem Foundation.

Professor Dan Michman, Professor of Modern Jewish History at Bar-Ilan University.

Dr Deborah Esther Lipstadt, Ph.D., Dorot Professor of Modern Jewish and Holocaust Studies at Emory University, Atlanta.

Dr. Kiril Feferman, Ph.D., Head of projects on “The Holocaust in the Occupied Soviet Territories”, Yad Vashem, Jerusalem.

Dr Monty Penkower, Emeritus Professor and Chairman, Dept. of History, Touro College Machon Lander Graduate School of Jewish Studies, Jerusalem.

Dr Zvi Gitelman, Professor of Political Science, and Preston R. Tisch, Profesor of Judaic Studies, University of Michigan.

Dr Jeffrey Gurock, Libby M. Klapeman Professor of Jewish History, Yeshiva University, New York.

Dr Jane S. Gerber, Professor of Jewish History and the Director of the Institute for Sephardic Studies at City University of New York.

Dr Anita Shapira, Ph.D., Professor Dept of Jewish History, and the Ruben Merenfeld Chair on the Study of Zionism, Tel Aviv University.