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Since the end of World War II (WWII), historical and autobiographical works on Nazi camps throughout Europe have dominated Holocaust and genocide literature. Compared to Nazi history of detention and concentration camps, the relative historical amnesia and historiographical silence toward other camp experiences is largely reflected in the absence of broad historical studies that detail the complexities of camps established by other governments during WWII such as the United States, Japan, Italy, Spain and France.
Despite the growing historical interest in concentration and labour camps across the world today, the memory of WWII is finally becoming a regular topic of academic interest in a few North African and Middle Eastern academic circles. These intellectual conversations promise to break through the walls of taboo in societies where Jews and non-Jews were affected by colonial regulations.