American apathy book. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem.
American apathy book.
Haim Genizi, American Apathy: The Plight of the Christian Refugees from .
Haim Genizi, American Apathy: The Plight of the Christian Refugees from Nazism (Ramat-Gan: Bar-Ilan University Press, 1983), 141Google Scholar. Oddly, in a later book, Genizi switches tack even further and, lapsing into hyperbole, claims that when it came to non-Aryans, no Christian relief organization took care of them. 5. There are two unpublished dissertations on the NCWC and refugees, though these works touch on the subject only briefly.
It launched an educational campaign to correct misconceptions concerning the number of refugees entering the country.
FNT (Frank N. Trager) to SW, December 29, 1938, H W. Levy to Trager, September, 1939, AJC Archives (AJC), Refugees, 1938-1944; Clarence E. Pickett, For More Than Bread (Boston: Little, Brown & C. 1953), p. 148; Haim Genizi, American Apathy: The Plight of Christian Refugees from Nazism (Ramat Gan: Bar-Ilan University Press, 1983), pp. 189-190 . It launched an educational campaign to correct misconceptions concerning the number of refugees entering the country. Jewish leaders were particularly eager to highlight Christian activities on behalf of the refugees.
the plight of Christian refugees from Nazism. Published 1983 by Bar-Ilan University Press in . Written in English. Church work with refugees, History, National socialism, Refugees. Bibliography: p. -378.
Recommend this journal.
American Apathy: The Plight of Christian Refugees from Nazism, Bar-Ilan University Press (Ramat Gan, Israel), 1983. Yoetz Umekim: The Advisor on Jewish Affairs to the American Army and the DPs, 1945-1949 (in Hebrew), Moreshet, Sifriat Hapoalim (Tel Aviv, Israel), 1987. With Naomi Blank) Underground for the Sake of Rescue: Bne Akiva in Hungary during the Holocaust (in Hebrew), Bar-Ilan University Press (Ramat Gan, Israel), 1993.
American Apathy: The Plight of Christian Refugees from Nazism. Ethnography of Memory: An American Anthropologist's Family Story of Refuge from Nazism. January 2008 · American Anthropologist. Rittner, Carol, and Roth, John K. From the Unthinkable to the Unavoidable: American Christian and Jewish Scholars Encounter the Holocaust. London: Praeger, 1997. Ramat-Gan, Israel: Bar-Ilan University Press, 1983. Gies, Miep with Gold, Alison. Rittner, Carol & Myers, Sondra (Ed.
Genizi writes that about 7,000 refugees arrived in New York in 1936, and most of them stayed there. Jewish organizations and some Christian groups including the American Friends Service Committee tried to support their relocation. With the country still stumbling through the Great Depression, new competitors for American jobs were not a welcome sight for many. Although they denied it, Jewish-owned department stores like Macy’s and Bloomingdales faced accusations of favoring the newcomers over natives. Some offered financial assistance, help finding jobs, and schools that aimed to help the newcomers get acclimated to American culture and customs.