Filmmakers Menachem Daum and Oren Rudavsky provide an update from Dzialoszyce, Poland.
Daum and Rudavsky talk about their motivations for making Hiding and Seeking, a film about a Polish family who saved Rudavsky's father during the Holocaust.
An Orthodox Jewish father takes his sons on an emotional journey to Poland to track down the family who risked their lives to hide their grandfather for more than two years during World War II.
Hasidim don't consider themselves American or European or Israeli; their primary concern is worshipping the Lord and living according to the Torah.
Hasidism started as a spiritual revival movement which emphasized prayer, joy and charity.
Hasidism's teaching that God could be found all around us faced its ultimate test during the Holocaust. Among the Hasidim, four out of five were killed.
In Hasidic culture, the woman is the foundation of the home. Hasidic women are expected to find spiritual fulfillment primarily in motherhood.
Hasidim remain in neighborhoods where everyday interactions are often characterized by resentment and mutual suspicion.