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It is among the most horrific moments in history. The Holocaust was Nazi Germany’s attempt to murder all of Europe’s Jews from 1933-45. Before the Nazis were defeated, six million Jews were murdered — including 1.5 million children. Five million non-Jews were killed.

Ever since, people throughout the world have struggled to understand the legacy of the Holocaust. That’s what this magazine is all about — remembering the Holocaust, so that another tragedy like it will never happen again. In these pages, you’ll hear the stories of the people who experienced the Holocaust — the victims and perpetrators; the people who spoke out against Nazi atrocities and those who didn’t.

What are the consequences of silence in the face of hatred and bigotry? Martin Niemoller, a Lutheran minister who opposed the Nazis, described it this way: “In Germany, they came first for the Communists and I didn't speak up because I wasn't a Communist. . . . Then they came for the Jews, and I didn't speak up because I wasn't a Jew. Then they came for me, and by that time no one was left to speak up.”

• A history of the Holocaust through one woman’s eyes
• Will a young German boy risk his own life to save his Jewish friend? Would you?
• Mapping the Nazis’ reign of terror through Europe
• A guide to the terrible history of the Holocaust
• A glossary of terms decodes the language of the Holocaust
• A victim’s story: How a school boy learned about hate
• Why did some people do nothing to help? Hear why one bystander stayed silent
• Not all the killers were Nazis. Some were ordinary people who became collaborators
• The chilling story of how one Nazi soldier learned to commit murder
• At the infamous Terezin ghetto, kids found life through art and poetry
• True drama: A teen’s choice — freedom or family?
• Rescuers and resisters defied the Nazis — and saved lives
• Genocides — past and present: How hatred and bigotry have driven men to kill
• Art of a Lifetime: A poem is one victim’s legacy