This video is called Primo Levi: Back to Auschwitz (Part 1).
By Henry Maitles in British weekly Socialist Worker:
More than 60 years after the genocide of between 11 and 12 million people, the Nazi Holocaust remains a critical part of the human experience.
The recorded testimony of it by eyewitnesses and victims has been turned into thousands of books – virtually all the literature is moving and important.
But among all of them those by Primo Levi, an Italian Jew who survived the Holocaust and who died 20 years ago this month, are the most powerful.
Levi gave us the strongest and most mature eyewitness account of the Holocaust and how it affected both victims and oppressors.
From his first work, If This Is A Man, which was rejected by publishers in 1947 and did not reach bookshops until 1958, to his last work, The Drowned And The Saved, published in 1986, Levi waged a personal battle to maintain the memory the Holocaust.
New Primo Levi text discovered: here.