The situation of Polish Jewry
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The situation of Polish Jewry text of a memorandum submitted to the Secretary of State of the United States on July 12, 1937 by American Jewish Congress.

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Published by The Congress in New York City .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Microfilm. New York, N.Y. : New York Public Library Photographic Service, 1979. On 1 microfilm reel with other titles ; 35 mm. (Jews and Gentiles ; PZ p.v. 26, no. 4).

Statementby the American Jewish Congress.
SeriesJews and Gentiles ;, PZ p.v. 26, no. 4.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsMicrofilm 85/302 (D)
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination14 p.
Number of Pages14
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2574580M
LC Control Number85119662

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American Jewish Congress. Situation of Polish Jewry. New York City, American Jewish Congress, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: American Jewish Congress. OCLC Number: Notes: Cover title. Description: 14 pages 21 cm: Responsibility: by the American Jewish Congress.   An estimated 1,, Polish Jews have been killed by the Nazis since the beginning of the war, it is stated in “The Black Book of Polish Jewry,” which is described by its sponsors, the American. This remarkably well researched book focuses on the Polish immigrants of the Fifth Aliyah (the immigration of Jews from the diaspora to the Land of Israel, –) The book examines their ‘demographic, occupational, social and economic characteristics, and especially the background of their immigration and their journeys to Palestine.’Reviews: He dealt with Polish and Jewish situations since the 's in his book, and he devoted much space to the anti-Jewish race riot at Brest-Litovsk in , in which, unlike the anti-Jewish measures in Germany in November, , some Jews were actually killed.

Black Book of Polish Jewry by Jacob Apensziak (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important? ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. The digit and digit formats both work. Dzieje Najnowsze devoted an entire issue to the study of Polish casualties during the Second World War. An eminent economic historian, Czeslaw Luczak, surveying the present state of research in the introduction to the issue, proposed a more likely total of 5 million—2 million Polish non-Jews and to 3 million Polish Jews (pp. 12, 14).Reviews: Gross himself omitted Jews from his first book, Polish Society Under German Occupation (), because they were “separated from the rest of the population and treated differently by the. This scholarly study sheds important new light on the politics of Polish Jewry on the eve of its destruction. Drawing from sources in the Polish Jewish and non-Jewish press and from archives in Europe, Israel, and the United States, Emanuel Melzer examines the efforts of Jews in this major center of Jewish life to secure its existence and advance its interests in the late s, when the.

In the face of these developments, Polish Jews attempted to wage a coordinated and concerted political battle against the economic persecution, hostile administrative practices, discriminatory.   These include a general investigation of the situation of the Jews in Galicia, an analysis of the position of Jewish slave laborers in the Kielce area under Nazi rule, an investigation into the resurgence after of the myth of ritual murder, and a discussion of the history of the Jewish settlement in Lower Silesia after the World War II. After the fall of the Communist regime in , the situation of Polish Jews became normalized and those who were Polish citizens before World War II were allowed to renew Polish citizenship. The contemporary Polish Jewish community is estimated to have betw members. the legacy of polish jewry: a history of polish jews in the inter-war years Rabinowicz, Harry M. Published by Yoseloff, New York, London ().