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Journal Article

Silber, Marcos. 2010. Foreigners Or Co-Nationals? Israel, Poland, And Polish Jewry (1948-1967). The Journal Of Israeli History, The Journal of Israeli History, 29 (2).
Heilig, Karen. 2002. From The Luxembourg Agreement To Today: Representing A People. Berkeley Journal Of International Law, Berkeley Journal of International Law, 20 (1).
Ilwicka, Agnieszka. 2014. Grand Illusion? The Phenomenon Of Jewish Life In Poland After The Holocaust In Lower Silesia. The Person And The Challenges, The Person and the Challenges, 4 (2).
Shmeruk, Chone. 1960. Ha-Pirsumim Be-Yiddish Be-Verit Ha-Mo’atsot (Mi-Sof Shnot Ha-Shloshim ‘Ad 1948). Yad Vashem Studies On The European Jewish Catastrophe And Resistance, Yad Vashem Studies on the European Jewish Catastrophe and Resistance, 4.
Benninga, Noah. 2013. Holocaust Testimony As Sources For A Cultural History Of The Holocaust. Jewish History Quarterly, Jewish History Quarterly, 246 (2).
Krzyżanowski, Łukasz. 2013. Homecomers: Jews And Non-Jews In Post-War Radom. Jewish History Quarterly (Kwartalnik Historii Żydów), Jewish History Quarterly (Kwartalnik Historii Żydów), 2.
Adler, Eliyana R. 2014. Hrubieszów At The Crossroads: Polish Jews Navigate The German And Soviet Occupations. Holocaust And Genocide Studies, Holocaust and Genocide Studies, 28 (1).
Kichelewski, Audrey. 2010. Imagining ‘The Jews’ In Stalinist Poland: Nationalists Or Cosmopolites?. European Review Of History—Revue Européenne D’histoire, European Review of History—Revue européenne d’histoire, 17 (3).
Cohn, Robert L. 2011. Israel In Poland: A Forgotten Moment In Postwar History. European Judaism, European Judaism, 44 (2).
Goldberg, Amos. 2012. The ‘Jewish Narrative’ In The Yad Vashem Global Holocaust Museum. Journal Of Genocide Research, Journal of Genocide Research, 14 (2).
Kaganovitch, Albert. 2010. Jewish Refugees And Soviet Authorities During World War Ii,. Yad Vashem Studies, Yad Vashem Studies, 38 (2).
Smilovitsky, Leonid. 1995. Jewish Religious Life In Bobruisk, 1944-1954. Jews In Eastern Europe, Jews in Eastern Europe, 2 (27).