In landscapes, portraits and still lifes, German and Austrian artists in the 1930s through the outbreak of World War II risked their lives camouflaging heavy political symbols into conventional art forms. Now, "Before the Fall," an exhibit at New York…
By Ivette Feliciano, Zachary Green
In 1962, Adolf Eichmann, one of the key architects of the Holocaust, was executed in Israel, the culmination of a years-long search for him by the Israeli government. The backstory that led to that moment is now on vivid display…
By PBS NewsHour
Heirs trying to recover artwork lost to Nazi looting during World War II could get some help under a bill approved by a Senate panel on Thursday.
By Mary Clare Jalonick, Associated Press
"Liberation," a poetry collection released last month, highlights why the ideas of oppression and liberation are still urgently important today.
By Corinne Segal
By Daniel Costa-Roberts
The estate of the Nazi war criminal Joseph Goebbels is suing the publisher Random House over a book that used extensive excerpts from Goebbels' copyrighted diaries.
By Donna Cassata, Associated Press
By voice vote late Thursday, the Senate gave final congressional approval to a measure that would shut a loophole that allowed suspected Nazis to be paid millions of dollars in benefits, clearing it for the White House. Under the bill,…
By Victoria Fleischer
French writer Patrick Modiano won the 2014 Nobel Prize in Literature this morning. The Nobel Academy said they awarded Modiano the award “For the art of memory with which he has evoked the most ungraspable human destinies and uncovered the…
By PBS NewsHour
A new exhibit at the Neue Galerie in New York juxtaposes the classical 19th century paintings and sculptures that Adolf Hitler loved, with the abstract art that he hated and labeled "degenerate." The Nazis put on a show of so-called…
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