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April 16, 2004 - Image 49

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2004-04-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

• Ale fir

.

.

CD rates this high?

We had to look twice to believe them!

• Mr. Carbon – Northville retiree

four sisters some 250 letters which her
five children had written in 1943 and
1944 to their mother, who was impris-
oned in the labor camp at-Breitenau;
unbeknownst to the others, each of
the sisters had more letters from their
mother, extend-
ing from the
mid-1930s to
just before
Lilli's death.
Doerry has
edited those
letters into a
collection and
provided a nar-
rative for My

Wounded
Heart: The Life
of Lilli Jahn
(Bloomsbury; $24.95). The letters
heartbreaking, tender, enlightening
and political — tell of Lilli, a Jewish
doctor who enjoyed all the freedoms of
early 20th-century Germany until her
world fell apart.
Doerry, who studied German litera- .
ture and history and completed his
Ph.D. in modern history, is the editor
of Der Spiegel magazine.

In The American Axis: Henry Ford,

Charles Lindbergh, and the Rise of the
Third Reich (St. Martin's Press;
$27.95), journalist Max Wallace, rely-
ing on new evidence and recently
declassified military documents,
demonstrates how Ford and Lindbergh
worked closely with Nazi Germany.
He argues that the two used their
power and influence to undermine the
Allied war effort, and, by embarking
on a crusade to keep America out of
World War II, bought the Nazi regime
time to strengthen its defenses. Wallace
asserts Ford's ties to the Nazis as far
back as the
1920s and pres-
ents new evi-
dence that Ford
may have used
his fortune to
finance Hitler's
rise to power.
He also pro-
vides details on
how the Ford
Motor Co.
tried to white-
wash a 2001
internal investigation into their
German subsidiary's activities.
A winner of Rolling Stone magazine's
award for investigative journalism,
Wallace, has worked as an interviewer
and researcher for Steven Spielberg's
Shoah Foundation.



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4/16

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49

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