Museum Of Tolerance
Following are five of the best to get you started on your quest to get attached to and educated by one or more of these enriching outposts where you are likely to become a regular.
When law enforcement officers from around the U.S. visit the Simon Wiesenthal Center in Los Angeles for training these days, they are faced with a choice between entering a door marked “prejudiced” and another marked “unprejudiced.”
The Rialto Unified School District is now considering disciplinary action for the four teachers and school administrators who asked students to write an essay on whether or not the holocaust happened.
With tougher laws on the books to punish human traffickers and more awareness about those forced into sexual slavery, prosecutors, lawmakers and police met Friday to plot a plan to eradicate human sex trafficking.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu told Jewish community leaders on Thursday that he was determined to contain Iran’s nuclear program and protect the state of Israel from Iran.
The Museum of Tolerance has acquired a 1937 letter written by Bertrand Russell in which the Nobel Prize-winning philosopher says if the Nazi army invades his native England the British should invite Adolf Hitler to dinner.
Law enforcement officials and community leaders introduced a smartphone app Friday that allows users to capture and report hate incidents.
Gov. Jerry Brown Monday will join the Museum of Tolerance as it opens “Anne”, a new exhibit about Anne Frank.
Visit the Museum of Tolerance for a very important history lesson about the horrors that occurred during World War II. In addition, you’ll find a fascinating portion of the museum dedicated to bringing the lessons from WWII into modern day.
Become immersed in the art exhibits Los Angeles has to offer this fall.
Adolf Hitler’s anti-Semitic 1919 Gemlich letter, described as the most significant document ever acquired by the Simon Wiesenthal Center, is now on display at the Los Angeles center’s Museum of Tolerance.
The founder of a Jewish human rights organization said Tuesday the group has acquired a document by Adolf Hitler believed to contain his first written comments calling Jews a threat that should be removed.