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This new situation provided the basis for a project to collect material relating to murder sites (which could then be mapped) and events of the mass murder of Jews who lived on Nazi-occupied Soviet territories.This project was undertaken by the Yad Vashem's International Institute for Holocaust Research, headed by the late Professor David Bankier, in cooperation with the Yad Vashem Archive.
Over the years the circumstances of the murder of the Jews of Kiev during the war have been studied and documented.
Part II focuses on the murder sites themselves, providing details of the mass murders that took place there.
Part III discusses commemoration activity in regard to the murder site both at the end of the war and afterwards.
The internet site is a synthesis of materials located in the collections and various information sources of Yad Vashem.
On the basis of all these sources three types of summaries were compiled in three sections.
However, despite the information contained in the documents collected in the computerized system, since the documents originally remained raw material within Yad Vashem's internal system and were not available to the public, including to the academic community, their usefulness was limited.
However, since the sources were of different types or genres, the perspectives on events presented in the documentation were varied, and the details provided differed, the information in the documents offered an opportunity for establishing an on-line research project that would focus on the murder sites of Jews and the places where they had resided.Ponari Forest, the murder site of the Jews of Vilna and the surrounding area, also became a “lieu de memoire,” a memory site that has been deeply engraved in Soviet Jewish Holocaust consciousness.Nevertheless, 65 years after the end of the war research has still not coped with difficulties in indisputably determining the total number of victims at Ponari, the place of their origin, and even their national identity.Despite their great symbolic significance Babi Yar and Ponari remain exceptions.Even with the beginning of historical research on the Holocaust in the Former Soviet Union this topic has largely remained an unplowed field, mainly in regard to all that relates to the Jews who lived in the thousands of middle-sized and small Soviet settlements that were overrun by the Nazis. In the early 1990s, when the collections of documents that had been hidden in various archives throughout the Soviet Union gradually began to be opened to researchers, Georgi Kominiev, head of the Division of the History of World War II at the Institute for the Study of the History of the Soviet Union of the Academy of Sciences of the USSR, defined the state of research of the annihilation of the Jewish people in occupied territories of the USSR as "a blank spot." He noted: "In studying this matter and researching it there remains before us a huge amount of work that has not yet begun….The team' s project to create an on-line site "The Untold Stories" included murder sites of Jews who had resided in middle-sized and small settlements in Nazi-occupied parts of the USSR -- from the Baltic republics (mainly Lithuania and Latvia) in the North through Belorussia and Russia in the center to Ukraine in the South.