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Hitler's Charisma. War and Genocide.

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Eichmann's Jews

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But in comparison their Nazi superiors—those with real decision-making power and not subject to lethal coercion—received much lighter sentences. Despite the provocative reference to Eichmann in the title of his book, Rabinovici is concerned to largely defend Jewish officials who collaborated during the war. Browning rightly sets Rabinovici's book in the context of Hannah Arendt's coverage of the Eichmann trial. Arendt's account is often subjected to oversimplification.

Peter Gordon has called Arendt's speculation "absurd" and "wildly irresponsible. One can argue that Arendt's tone is too strident. One can disagree with Arendt's moral belief that it is better to suffer wrong than to do wrong; and surely she made factual mistakes. But it is hard to sustain the argument that she summarily blames all Jews or Jewish leaders.

Instead, she calls for honest judgment in each particular instance. Browning is a voice of reason amidst the extremists who alternatively condemn and defend Arendt's moral judgment of Jewish collaborationists. Looks like you are currently in Finland but have requested a page in the United States site. Would you like to change to the United States site?

Doron Rabinovici , Nick Somers Translator. This book is a major new study of the role of the Jews, and more specifically the 'Judenrat' or Jewish Council, in Holocaust Vienna. It was in Vienna that Eichmann developed and tested his model for a Nazi Jewish policy from onwards, and the leaders of the Viennese Jewish community were the prototypes for all subsequent Jewish councils. By studying the situation in Vienna, it is possible to gain a unique insight into the way that the Nazi regime incorporated the Jewish community into its machinery of destruction.

Drawing on recently discovered archives and extensive interviews, Doron Rabinovici explores in detail the actions of individual Jews and Jewish organizations and shows how all of their strategies to protect themselves and others were ultimately doomed to failure. His rich and insightful account enables us to understand in a new way the terrible reality of the victims' plight: faced with the stark choice of death or cooperation, many chose to cooperate with the authorities in the hope that their actions might turn out to be the lesser evil.

Doron Rabinovici has the courage and the gall to address directly the question of how much Eichmann's Jews facilitated the Holocaust. His wonderful prose is complemented by the meticulousness of his research.