Chaplin's 1940 film 'The Great Dictator' mocks Hitler’s absurdity and overweening vanity, while highlighting Germany's psychological captivity to a political fraud.
Fake news has been used in the past to feed into people's fears and prejudices. A particularly poignant story from 1913 relates to the wrongful conviction of an innocent man named Leo Frank.
Can the Nazis be forgiven? A rabbi explains why this question needs a more profound examination of some of Judaism's deepest ethical mores and theological beliefs
The reboot of the Nazi salute should not be taken lightly, given its history of hatred and genocide.
In the past, demolishing the dictator's residences created a void exploited by Nazi sympathizers.
Dig into the details of the ancient Olympics and you find a lot of misinformation, but also a surprising amount in common with the modern games.
One publisher spent over 40 years trying to profit off Hitler’s hateful tome.
A historian responds to Boris Johnson's claim that the EU is pursuing a powerful super-state, like Hitler.
Assertions that Hitler supported Zionism before the Holocaust are nothing new – and nothing to do with historical fact.
When anti Jewish rhetoric emerges into the light, it is worth reminding ourselves of the dark history at its root.
In the almost 400 years since Shakespeare's death, his words have been enlisted by an extraordinary range of historical figures. Even the Nazis tried to claim him as a 'Germanic' writer.
Printers have been overwhelmed with orders for the first edition of the text to be published in Germany since 1945.
Mein Kampf will be reprinted in Germany next year – and it could have a surprisingly positive effect.
Hitler's plan for a weapon that would outgun the allies was doomed – but one engineer has been trying to find out how it worked.
A 91-year-old radio operator from Auschwitz death camp has been charged as an accessory to the murder of 260,000 inmates of the notorious death camp.
The timing of Hitler's home renovations coincided with his public makeover as a statesman and diplomat.
Ivan Maisky was Russia's ambassador to the Court of St James from 1932 to 1943. By charming his way into Britain's inner circles he arguably passed on more secrets than the infamous Cambridge Five.