The biggest archive of documents from nazi concentration camps will be shortly open for the international using
The biggest archive of documents from nazi concentration camps will be shortly open for the international using, reports Associated Press. As the director of International search service Reto Majster speaks, the basic documents stored in a German city Bud Arolzen - certificates about the conclusion in a concentration camp, lists died and displaced persons - within two months will scan and will direct to the organisations on Holocaust studying.
"Translation process of documents in an electronic format moves ahead even faster, than it was expected", - has noted Majster in the Hague at a meeting of the international committee on the control over archives into which representatives of 11 countries enter.
The committee should give now the approval on transfer of electronic copies to the organisations occupied with studying of the Holocaust, such as the Memorial museum of the Holocaust in Washington and a memorial Poison yours in Jerusalem. The archive in Bud Arolzene totals from 30 to 50 million pages which occupy 25,8 kilometres of racks. Till the end of 2008 95 percent of documents will be scanned.