Association cooperates with various organizations, supporting some and getting support from others. Below you will find a list of the key partner organizations
POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews is the first public-private cultural institution in Poland. It was founded jointly in 2005 by the government (the Ministry of Culture and National Heritage), the local government (the Capital City of Warsaw) and a non-governmental organization (the Association of the Jewish Historical Institute). Association initiated the Museum project in 1993 and it still supporting it today.
Jewish Historical Institute is one of the most important research institutes concerning Polish and Central European Jews.
Taube Philanthropies supports programs in the San Francisco Bay Area, Poland, and Israel. Areas of concentration include education and scholarship, Jewish cultural renewal and heritage preservation, institution and community building, and public policy initiatives oriented to preserve American principles. It was founded by Mr. Tad Taube - one of the Founding Benefactors of POLIN Museum. The organization supports POLIN Museum projects as well as the Association of the Jewish Historical Institute activities.
The North American Council is a nonprofit organization from New York. It supports initiatives that preserve and promote legacy of Polish Jews, and help to build bridges through time, space, and amongst people. Co-Chaired by Mr. Zygmunt Rolat and Mr. Wiktor Markowicz - POLIN Museum Founding Benefactors, it supports various Museum projects in cooperation with the Association.
The Nissenbaum Family Foundation was founded in 1983 with the aim of rescuing testimonies and Jewish heritage in Poland. For years its activity concentrated on the restoration and protection of Jewish cemeteries as well as the commemoration of sites of Jewish struggle and martyrdom within the present-day borders of Poland. One of the Foundation’s chief aims is also to educate young people in a spirit of dialogue and respect for Jewish spiritual and material heritage.
The mission of the Jan Karski Educational Foundation is to instill in people - especially youth - the values of leadership, courage and integrity, as exemplified by the life of Jan Karski. To meet this mission, our tactics include propagating Karski’s legacy with educational activities and public events
Initiated by one of the POLIN Museum Distinguished Benefactors - Mrs. Corinne Evens, The European Committee for the Museum of The History of Polish Jews has contributed through its donors, to the preparation and opening of the Paradisus Iudaeorum Gallery, depicting the life of Polish Jews from 1569 to 1648. The Association regularly organizes trips to Poland and cultural events allowing the Friends of the Museum to share exceptional moments in Poland, surrounded by people and living history.
Swedish Committee for the Support of the Museum of the History of Polish Jews
The March of the Living is an annual educational program, which brings individuals from all over the world to Poland and Israel in order to study the history of the Holocaust and to examine the roots of prejudice, intolerance and hate. Since the first March of the Living was held in 1988, over 220,000 participants, from 52 countries, have marched down the same 3-kilometer path leading from Auschwitz to Birkenau on Holocaust Remembrance Day - Yom Hashoah - as a silent tribute to all victims of the Holocaust.
UJA Federation's mission is to preserve and strengthen the quality of Jewish life in Greater Toronto, Canada, Israel and around the world through philanthropic, volunteer and professional leadership. Year after year, UJA’s Annual Campaign - which raises approximately $60 million annually - allows UJA to care for our most vulnerable; build and strengthen Jewish identity and education, invest in Israel and overseas, and promote Jewish/Israel advocacy, while also creating infrastructure throughout the GTA that serves not only the Jewish community, but the community-at-large.
Jewish Federations of Canada - UIA supports organizations and programs that strengthen the national Jewish collective and enhance the greater Jewish community.
The American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee (JDC) is the world’s leading Jewish humanitarian assistance organization. Since 1914, JDC has exemplified that all Jews are responsible for one another and for improving the well-being of vulnerable people around the world.
Organization established in 1925 in Wilno that preserves, studies, and teaches the cultural history of Jewish life throughout Eastern Europe, Germany and Russia, as well as orthography, lexicography, and other studies related to the Yiddish language. World War II and the Holocaust forced YIVO’s relocation to New York in 1940. Today, YIVO’s collections are the primary source of the documentary history of East European Jewry and the surviving record of millions of lives of Jewish victims of the Holocaust. YIVO brings treasures from its library and archives to broad audiences via a rich array of programs, including lectures, concerts, and exhibitions; adult education and Yiddish-language programs and courses; books and scholarly publications; and fellowships for scholars.
Weil, Gotshal & Manges is international law firm, consistently ranked as one of the most prestigious law firms in the world. The Warsaw branch of company has been providing in-kind legal consulting services to the Association for several years.
Polaron provides translation, multimedia and multilingual project management services to corporate and individual clients. We also assist people with Polish roots to confirm their Polish citizenship and conduct genealogical research worldwide.
Located in New York, the mission of the Museum is to educate people of all ages and backgrounds about the broad tapestry of Jewish life in the 20th and 21st centuries—before, during, and after the Holocaust.
The Australian Society of Polish Jews and Their Descendants is dedicated to preserving and promoting the historical and cultural heritage of Jewish life in Poland and to fostering understanding between current and future generations of the Polish and Jewish communities