הידיעות המוסמכות הראשונות אודות מרכזי הרצח במזרח אירופה שהגיעו ממקורות גרמניים. ; A biography of Pazner (1899-1981), who was born to the Posner family in Kowal, Poland. Describes his experiences of antisemitism in schools and universities in Poland and Germany. As a student and active Zionist in Danzig, he became head of the Jewish Agency office there in 1934. After attending the Zionist Congress in Lucerne in 1935, he was interrogated several times by the Gestapo. He was beaten in October 1937 by Gestapo agents, and then left for Switzerland with his wife and young son. In 1940 he became one of the heads of the Jewish Agency office in Geneva, where he and his wife arranged for Jewish refugees to emigrate to Eretz Israel, and provided aid which saved many Jews in the occupied countries. In July 1942 he received information from Dr. Arthur Sommer, an anti-Nazi German economist, through Prof. Edgar Salin, under whom he had done his doctorate in Basel, on the implementation of the Final Solution; he passed on the information to the Allies, but it was considered unbelievable. Information he received on Auschwitz in June 1944 finally resulted in an Allied response, which indirectly stopped the deportations from Hungary. His mother and six siblings perished in the Holocaust. In 1953 Pazner and his family immigrated to Israel, where he became a diplomat and later head of finances at Yad Vashem. (From the Bibliography of the Vidal Sassoon International Center for the Study of Antisemitism)
חיים פזנר - האיש שידע : הידיעה על הפתרון הסופי ומאמצי ההצלה / מנחם מיכלסון
מבוא ופרק מיוחד - מרטין גילברט.
On verso of t.p.: Chaim Pazner - the man who knew : information on the Final Solution and subsequent rescue efforts / Menachem Michelson.
Jerusalem (Israel)-place of publication
גילברט, מרטין ג'ון, 1936-2015
ירושלים : יד ושם ... - המכון הבין-לאומי לחקר השואה
339 ע',  דפי לוחות : איורים (חלקם צבעוניים), פקסימילים (חלקם צבעוניים), פורטרטים (חלקם צבעוניים)
You may use this item for non-commercial teaching and research purposes only, provided that due credit is given to the creator(s) and/or to the owner of the collection, as applicable.
It is forbidden to harm the author’s honor or reputation by means of altering the item or damaging the integrity of the item.
In addition to specifying the name(s) of the creator(s) when making use of their work, please acknowledge the source of the material as follows:
From the collection of the National Library of Israel, courtesy of: ______*.
*The name of the collection owner that is indicated in the Library catalog
Any use that does not comply with the above conditions is subject to consent from the owner of copyright in the item and/or the owner of the collection from which the item originated, as applicable.
For any additional copyright information please contact NLI’s copyright inquiry service here.
If you believe that there is an error in the information above, or in case of any concern of copyright infringement in connection with this item, please contact us by e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Have more information? Found a mistake?
This may also interest you
The Last Resort: The Man Who Saved the World from Two Pandemics
Scandal, anti-Semitism, and experiments on human beings – when we opened this fascinating archive to have a look at the documents contained within, we could not have imagined how this incredible tale would unfold – the story of a Zionist scientist who was determined to save the world from theTo the article on our blog
A Digital Geniza: The National Library of Israel Is Collecting in the Age of COVID-19
Please don’t delete that email from the Rabbi offering to Zoom the Shabbat service straight into your lounge Save the Whatsapp message from the kosher shops assuring customers that there will be enough matzah for Pesach Download your synagogue’s poster offering support for vulnerable people in theTo the article on our blog
Rabbi Isaac Jacob Reines
The Reines collection includes 88 manuscripts that were entrusted to the National Library of Israel in memory of Rabbanit Elka Cyperstein. The collection allows public access, for the first time, to the unpublished writings of Rabbi Isaac Jacob Reines (1839-1915). Rabbi Reines was a brilliant scholaMore on this subject