How can we seek justice for Holocaust victims whose lives were torn apart? Author Dina Gold describes the Nazi seizure of her family’s business in Berlin, her extensive battle to reclaim it, and the Museum resources that help build restitution cases.

The property served as the headquarters of the H. Wolff fur company, one of the most successful international businesses in Germany. The Nazis forced the sale of the building on Krausenstrasse 17/18, and after World War II, it fell in the Soviet sector of Berlin, two blocks from Checkpoint Charlie, and beyond legal reach.

Join the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum for Stolen Legacy: Nazi Theft And The Quest For Justice.

Tuesday, November 15 7 p.m.
The Contemporary Jewish Museum
736 Mission Street, San Francisco


  • Suzanne Brown-Fleming, Author of Nazi Persecution and Postwar Repercussions and Director, Visiting Scholar Program, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum
  • Dina Gold, Author of Stolen Legacy: Nazi Theft and the Quest for Justice at Krausenstrasse 17/18, Berlin

  • Dr. Edna Friedberg, Historian, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum

Make sure to register for this free event! Co-presented with Lehrhaus Judaica and Jewish Family and Children’s Services Holocaust Center.

This post is brought to you by the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum.