SOURCE: Washington Post
by Gillian Brockell
"Jackson not only supported the Nuremberg defendants’ right to counsel, he was a key part of the governing body that enshrined it into international law."
SOURCE: Blue Book Diaries
by Jonathan Wilson
Recent European controversies over the veneration of historical figures have considered war consequentially, as a means of achieving national ends. It's time to think of war, as the Nuremberg judges did, as an intrinsic evil.
SOURCE: Boston Review
by Erica X. Eisen
The defense of capitalism during the Cold War meant that businesses and businessmen who collaborated in war crimes went unpunished.
SOURCE: The New Republic
After Charlottesville, the historian Joan Wallach Scott wanted to find out how societies face up to their past—and why some fail. Aryeh Neier reviews Scott's comparative history of the Nuremberg Trials, the South African Truth and Reconciliation effort, and the debate over reparations to African Americans for slavery and Jim Crow.
SOURCE: The Washington Post
November 13, 2019
by Michael E. Ruane
Newly digitized copies of audio, film and pictures from the Nuremberg trials detail the breadth and depravity of the Holocaust.
SOURCE: CBS News
Ben Ferencz was 29 when he led the prosecution of the Nazis behind Einsatzgruppen – anti-Semitic death squads which murdered more than a million people by shooting them.
SOURCE: The Boston Globe
by Jack Curtis
The lessons of Nuremberg had profound ripple effects in how the world confronts the savagery of both war and genocide.
by Diana West
The fascinating and unfamiliar story of the disclosure of the Soviet pact with Hitler.
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