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 Remembrance Day 

January 27, 2023


Courtesy, United Nations:

United Nations

 T  H  E  M  E   for  ​​​​​ 2  0  2  3  ​​​​ 

“Home and Belonging”

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Courtesy, United Nations - Photo Credit: Yad Vashem Archives, Hall of Names

Eva Wachsmann (being held second from the left) was born in Kosice Mesto, in the former Czechoslovakia on 22 March 1930. Here she is pictured with her family at the family home. Eva was nine years old when the Second World War began. She did not survive the Holocaust. She was murdered by the Nazis in the Auschwitz Birkenau German Nazi concentration and death camp.

Exploring how victims adjusted their ideas of “home” and “belonging” as they faced the violent, antisemitic onslaught during the Holocaust, and what “home” and “belonging” meant to survivors in the immediate post-war years will frame the outreach programme. In 1933, the Nazi Party took control of the government of Germany and put its ideology into practice, identifying who could claim Germany as home and who belonged. The process of definition and exclusion went beyond legislation and propaganda campaigns of disinformation and hate speech, to state-sanctioned acts of terror that destroyed people’s places of worship, livelihood and homes. The definition of who belonged and who did not, soon extended to all who fell within the expanding borders of the Nazi Reich and was reproduced by collaborator governments.

The Nazis and their racist collaborators rendered many millions homeless and stateless before and during the Second World War. We consider how those who sought refuge from 1933 negotiated the meaning of “home” and “belonging”. We consider those who survived by hiding and the impact of this experience on their sense of “home”. We will examine the ways in which survivors as displaced persons in displaced persons’ camps, and the children born in these camps, navigated the post-War world - a world in which the meaning of “home” and “belonging” had been challenged radically by the perpetrators of the Holocaust.

Holocaust remembrance and education that includes opportunities to develop a deeper appreciation of the victims and survivors and their agency, can inform our response to the plight of contemporary victims. Placing the victims and survivors in the centre of historical research, learning and remembrance illuminates the humanity of victims of atrocities today, and the impact of antisemitism fuelled by disinformation and the distortion of history. Focusing on the humanity of the victims prompts us to remember our humanity, and our responsibility to combat hate speech, combat antisemitism and prejudice - to do all we can to prevent genocide. 

Text Courtesy,


January 27th-2022


never be forgotten! And the "FACTS"

will no longer be distorted!"

Ambassador Gilad Erdan, Permanent Representative of Israel to the United Nations on Holocaust denial & Antisemitism during the

General Assembly:  55th plenary meeting, 76th session.

Video Courtesy, United Nations


watch. listen. learn.

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The Horrific Shamefulness of AntiSemitism

in the form of 

"Crimes Against Humanity"

has existed throughout

the World for many Centuries.

The Unsolved Death of 

Prominent Jewish Lady

Licoricia of Winchester

Born early 13th Century- Died 1277

Described by historian Robert Stacey as 'the most important Jewish woman in medieval England'.

Licoricia of Winchester 1ab.jpg

Courtesy, Jewish Telegraphic Agency / The Jewish Chronicle of London

Prince Charles of Wales will unveil the statue of

Licoricia of Winchester . . . The sculpture, outside the Discovery Centre

on Jewry Street, will then be blessed by the Chief Rabbi of the United Kingdom, Ephraim Mirvis on Thursday February 10, 2022.  

The Prince will meet a range of local people and children,

as well as representatives from the different faith

communities who have supported the

Licoricia project and leading figures

from Winchester and Hampshire.

Read more at:  


The Holocaust and the United Nations Outreach Programme


Courtesy, United Nations

"Rejecting any denial of the Holocaust as a historical event, either in full or in part, the General Assembly adopted a resolution (A/RES/60/7) by consensus condemning "without reserve" all manifestations of religious intolerance, incitement, harassment or violence against persons or communities based on ethnic origin or religious belief, whenever they occur.

The resolution declared that the United Nations would designate 27 January -- the anniversary of the liberation of the Auschwitz death camp -- as an annual International Day of Commemoration in memory of the victims of the Holocaust, and urged Member States to develop educational programmes to instil the memory of the tragedy in future generations to prevent genocide from occurring again. It requested the United Nations Secretary-General to establish an outreach programme on the "Holocaust and the United Nations", as well as institute measures to mobilize civil society for Holocaust remembrance and education, in order to help prevent future acts of genocide.

In 2007, the United Nations General Assembly adopted Resolution 61/255 which also condemns any denial of the Holocaust and urges all Member States unreservedly to reject any denial of the Holocaust.

The Holocaust was a turning point in history, which prompted the world to say "never again". The significance of resolution A/RES/60/7 is that it calls for a remembrance of past crimes with an eye towards preventing them in the future."

Above Quote Courtesy, United Nations


Learn more by clicking on the


following web link:

Courtesy, United Nations



A Time to Remember and . . .



Courtesy, Wikimedia Commons - Author, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum,

Courtesy of Muzej Revolucije Narodnosti Jugoslavije

Yugoslav women and children are gathered in a wooded area

during a deportation action - 1942

Holocaust Remembrance Day


 The day that Auschwitz was  

liberated, January 27, 1945


is now an



International Day of Commemoration


Courtesy, Library of Congress

The photograph above is a still shot from a film made by the Soviet Union in

February 1945 after Auschwitz-Birkenau was liberated. The photo shows

two women in the foreground who are lying on the

brick stove down the center of the barrack,

as they huddle under blankets trying to keep warm.

Men, Women and Children

Young and Old Alike;

Slaughtered during the Nazi Holocaust:

Lawlessly killed Morning, Noon and


More than six-million Souls were

ripped  apart  in  utter  despair . . .

Before the eyes of Heaven and Earth:

Abominable! Unjust! Unfair!


Tyranny launched a most heinous


Monstrous crimes - even in the flesh -

against Humanity's Fathers, Sons,

Mothers and Daughters!

And all this took place -

In the 20th Century: a telling sign of


utter lawlessness and  disgrace!

The World as a Whole shall


the Holocaust which brought much

darkness, sorrowful grief and great pain!

The World as a Whole make'th

clear and plain of Tyranny's horrors:


- EPACHA Foundation -

Learn more about the Holocaust 

by clicking on the following web links:

Holocaust Memorial Museum Washington DC.

Courtesy: - Washington, DC

See Also:  "The Holocaust"

The Holocaust

EPACHA Foundation Extends

Sincere Thanks to


for allowing use of images and

print presented herein.

If you’ve missed the work of EPACHA in its Phase I duration, please be encouraged to click on the below web links.

Sincerest Thanks are Extended to for having made possible an archived viewing of


EPACHA Foundation’s entire volume of its Phase I web pages:

Complete List of EPACHA - Phase I web pages:

M A R C H   2 0 1 8  -  U P D A T E D  -  J A N U A R Y   2 0 2 3

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