Last Tuesday night our Sydney community marked Yom Hazikaron. I was once again shocked and saddened to see the relatively poor turnout of people to this important annual event, writes Naomi Balkin.
It seems that when it comes to the Jewish State, Roger Waters lives by the Another Brick in the Wall creed that we don't need no education, writes Uri Butnaru.
Hope has been as fundamental to Israel's survival as our most sophisticated defence systems, writes Rebecca Davis.
IN 1990, American lawyer Mike Godwin embarked on an ambitious project. He had become frustrated at gratuitous Nazi comparisons being tossed around in public debate, trivialising Hitler and the Holocaust and offending survivors of the genocide, writes Vic Alhadeff.
LITTLE did my father, Martin Moen, know that a chance visit in 1990 to a Dutch war memorial in Loosdrecht, the Netherlands, would trigger such a significant sequence of events, writes Rebecca Moen.
THIS year's theme for the Sydney Yom Hashoah commemoration is "Memorials and Memories". How do we keep history alive in our communities? asks Danny Hochberg.
EVERY year the Eurovision Song Contest sees political feuds and friendships exposed like a Bucks Fizz girl's knickers, writes Richard Ferrer.
I SOMETIMES wonder what would happen if I walked down any street in our capital cities and did an impromptu quiz with passers-by on their knowledge of the Holocaust, writes Dvir Abramovich.
ON March 28, the governments of Australia and Israel signed a tax treaty. This is a key milestone in the relationship between the two countries, write Dr Niv Tadmore and Lauren Moses.
The British Labour Party used to be at the forefront of the fight against fascism and Nazism. Today, however, it's unrecognisable from its wartime predecessor, writes Uri Butnaru.