Copies of many of them are now available at Yad Vashem.This process of the collection of archival material continues, along with the recording of murder sites and their mapping on the basis of the documentary evidence.This new situation provided the basis for a project to collect material relating to murder sites (which could then be mapped) and events of the mass murder of Jews who lived on Nazi-occupied Soviet territories.This project was undertaken by the Yad Vashem's International Institute for Holocaust Research, headed by the late Professor David Bankier, in cooperation with the Yad Vashem Archive.We do not have available information about the Jewish residents of the Soviet Union who were annihilated on the territories that were occupied by Hitler's soldiers or on the number of Jews that were taken in trains from Germany and various conquered countries to the Soviet Union and murdered there.In my opinion the number of six million is too low an estimate for the number of those killed, just as the number of those referred to at Nuremburg regarding the Jewish population that was killed on Nazi-occupied Soviet territory (1,400) is also too low a figure." Even though study of the process of the "Final Solution" treated the murder of the Jews residing on the Nazi-conquered territories of the Soviet Union as the starting point of the massive and total murder project initiated by the Nazi regime, in most cases researchers did not deal with a number of major aspects.To date (late 2011) the Yad Vashem database of murder sites and mass murder of Jews in the FSU has recorded 2151 murder sites and 2570 cases of mass murder.
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The present article presents our research project, focusing on the on-line site "The Untold Stories." The following discussion will center on the project's methodology and the problems involved with it and will present some of the findings that have already been arrived at.
It should be noted that the documentation related to the Nazi murders of Jews in the FSU includes a very large number of original documents.
These avoidances may be attributed to the inaccessibility for researchers, not to mention the general public, of Nazi mass murder related documentation in the FSU until the early 1990s.
The opening of the archives, which led to the copying of relevant documents and the depositing of copies in archives, including that of Yad Vashem, and around the world, created a new reality that posed challenges and created opportunities for historiographic research.