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May 25, 2017
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6111 Landerhaven Drive
Mayfield Heights, OH 44124


Fee Required Fee Required
2017 Cleveland Luncheon
Benefit Event
<i>US Holocaust Memorial Museum</i>
US Holocaust Memorial Museum

11:30 a.m.: Registration
Noon: Luncheon

The Cleveland Luncheon provides an opportunity for friends and supporters to learn more about the Museum’s urgent work to keep Holocaust memory alive in a constantly changing world.

Sara J. Bloomfield, Director, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum
Peter Hayes, professor of history and German and Theodore Zev Weiss Holocaust Educational Foundation Professor of Holocaust Studies (emeritus) at Northwestern University and chairman of the Museum’s Academic Committee

Copies of Hayes’s new book, Why? Explaining the Holocaust, will be available for sale and for signing.

David Heller
Ronald Ratner

Corporate Chair
Gregg Eisenberg

Midwest Regional Office

Please note that the Museum may be recording and photographing this event. By your presence you consent to the Museum's use of your image.

Online Exhibition—Some Were Neighbors: Collaboration and Complicity in the Holocaust
Explore how countless ordinary people, influenced by a spectrum of motives and pressures, acted in ways that aided the persecution and murder of Jews and other targeted groups within Nazi Germany and across Europe.
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Holocaust Encyclopedia: Antisemitism
The word antisemitism means prejudice against or hatred of Jews. The Holocaust, the state-sponsored persecution and murder of European Jews by Nazi Germany and its collaborators between 1933 and 1945, is history’s most extreme example of antisemitism.
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Holocaust Encyclopedia: Jewish Communities of Prewar Germany
Jews constituted less than one percent of the population of Germany during the Weimar Republic, the period from the end of World War I to the rise of National Socialism.
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Holocaust Encyclopedia: Jewish Resistance
Nazi-sponsored persecution and mass murder fueled resistance to the Germans in the Third Reich itself and throughout occupied Europe. Although Jews were the Nazis’ primary victims, they too resisted Nazi oppression in a variety of ways, both collectively and as individuals.
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The Museum’s Campaign
With your support, this comprehensive campaign will allow the Museum to make critical investments to keep Holocaust memory alive as a relevant force for change—inspiring people worldwide to confront hate, prevent genocide, and promote human dignity.
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Watch: Turning Point for Holocaust Memory
How do we ensure that Holocaust memory remains a relevant, transformative force in the 21st century? The late Elie Wiesel, United States Holocaust Memorial Council Chairman Tom Bernstein, and Museum Director Sara Bloomfield talk about the challenges—and the opportunities we must seize—at this critical turning point.
Learn More