"The quality of this volume compares very well with that of most such collections. The chronological range of coverage is broad, which at times means that coverage of some periods and issues is stretched thin." -Richard Breitman, HISTORY: Reviews of New Books
"White and Browning offer unique insights into bringing justice to genocide. They step out of pure historical study to merge the past and present in showing how some Nazi crimes (or in Browning's case, Holocaust denial) are still as relevant today as 60 years ago...These essays put forth fascinating real and theoretical considerations of the role of history and the professional historian in prosecuting Nazi crimes, making this already broad collection even broader."
German Studies Review, Stephanie Cousineau, University of Northern British Columbia
This book examines the use of national and international law to prosecute Nazi crimes, the centerpiece of twentieth-century state-sponsored genocide and mass murder. Its various essays reconstruct the historical setting of crimes sponsored by Nazi Germany and discuss the limitations placed on the national and international judicial forums responsible for prosecuting German perpetrators.