International Conference - Quantifying the Holocaust: Classifying, Counting, Modeling: What Contribution to Holocaust History?
This international conference will be organized around three main themes that will examine the history of how the Holocaust, persecution, and extermination have been measured: 1/ the history of numbers; 2/ the uses and controversies surrounding the measurement of the Holocaust; and 3/ the contributions and limits of methods for collecting and analyzing quantitative material for understanding the Holocaust.
Hebrew Manuscripts Digital Collection - Library of Congress
The Hebraic Section of the Library of Congress houses some 230 manuscripts written in Hebrew and in cognate languages such as Judeo-Arabic, Judeo-Persian, and Yiddish.  It is a highly diverse collection with materials ranging from rabbinic responsa and commentary to poetry, Jewish magic, and folk medicine, and together they offer a rich, often intimate glimpse into Jewish life over the centuries.
EHRI Archival Seminar - Modern Diplomatics of the Holocaust
In the framework of EHRI, the Federal Archives offer a five-day archival seminar under the title “Modern Diplomatics of the Holocaust” (see also the EHRI Online Course Modern Diplomatics of the Holocaust). It aims at giving a thorough introduction into the handling of German records related to the Holocaust. The intended audience especially includes archival staff members (particularly from Central, Southern and Eastern Europe), Holocaust researchers and employees of museums and memorial sites who work with German archival records and would like to enlarge their knowledge on archival sources.
Princeton Geniza Lab

Since 1986, the Princeton Geniza Lab has been studying and digitizing historical documents from the Cairo Geniza, a cache of roughly 400,000 fragments of paper and parchment preserved in a medieval Egyptian synagogue. The Geniza Lab studies the geniza's ephemeral, everyday texts — unique sources for the history of the Middle East and of premodern Jewish communities from Spain to Sumatra. The documents include letters, legal documents, accounts and lists.

Digital Library of Burned Books
The Digital Library of Burned Books [Bibliothek Verbrannte Bücher] is a digitization project taking as point of departure a website on the history of book burnings and the “Library of burned books” conceived at the Moses Mendelssohn Center for European-Jewish Studies (MMZ) in 2008. In a current project, the existing online content will be comprehensively revised, and a selection from initially 20 books will be digitized and made available to the public both for online-reading as well as to download. The new site will be public to mark the 90th anniversary of the student book burnings in May 2023.
Special issue of Jewish Studies Quarterly on Digital Humanities
Jewish Studies Quarterly (JSQ) published a special issue on Digital Humanities and Jewish Studies in late 2022. Guest-edited by Ophir Münz-Manor, it contains five articles dedicated to both epistemological reflections and practical applications of digital humanities in Jewish Studies research.
Below the Line: The Feuilleton and Modern Jewish Cultures
Since the late eighteenth century, the feuilleton has been one of the most popular forms of writing in newspapers throughout the world, a genre of urban writing well-suited for the new mass-oriented press and wildly popular with the emerging educated bourgeoisie. The feuilleton was an important feature in the creation of a transnational modern Jewish press as well as a vehicle for Jews to partake in national cultures. This site presents a growing collection of historical feuilletons that shaped modern Jewish cultures. Each feuilleton includes an original image of the text in its original language and often in its original publication setting, an English translation of the text, and, when possible, short commentaries on the texts.
Holocaust Memorial Monuments Database
The digital database, "Holocaust Memorial Monuments" is a joint effort of the The Center for Jewish Art, Hebrew University (CJA); the Miller Center/Feldenkreis Program, University of Miami (MC); and the International Survey of Jewish Monuments (ISJM). It is a new component of the Bezalel Narkiss Index of Jewish Art, created to collect and preserve digital documentation about Holocaust memorial monuments, including standardized mapping, photography, description, and historical research.