Useful Enemies: John Demjanjuk and America's Open-Door Policy for Nazi War Criminals
Former Congresswoman Elizabeth Holtzman is cited as a "hero" and mentioned at length for her pioneering efforts in compelling the U.S. government to act against Nazi war criminals living in America and for her decades long work to bring them to justice.
Rashke, the author, escaped from the Sobibor extermination camp. John Demjanjuk, the subject of the book and a Ukrainian native, had been extradited to Germany from the U.S. and was convicted by Germany of being an accessory to murder as a guard at Sobibor.
Who Said It Would Be Easy?
Hon. Elizabeth Holtzman, Cynthia L. Cooper
An account of Elizabeth Holtzman's twenty years in public office, from 1973, as the youngest woman elected to the United States Congress, to her term as the first woman Comptroller for New York City.
The Nuremberg Principles
Hon. Elizabeth Holtzman
Nuremberg, Forty Years Later, McGill-Queen's University Press
Elizabeth Holtzman, who serves on the Interagency Working Group overseeing the declassification of the U.S. government's secret Nazi war crimes files, was a featured speaker at a conference titled "Nuremberg, Forty Years Later," alongside Elie Weisel, elected officials and cabinet ministers from around the world. The proceedings are immortalized in a book of the same title edited by Irwin Cotler.