Holocaust survivor Stella Knobel, poses next to her teddy bear during a new exhibition of Israel's national Holocaust memorial and museum in Jerusalem, Sunday, Jan. 27, 2013. When Stella Knobel's family had to flee World War II Poland in 1939, the only thing the 7-year-old girl could take with her was her teddy bear. For the next six years, the stuffed animal never left her side as the family wondered through the Soviet Union, to Iran and finally the Holy Land. He was like family. He was all I had. He knew all my secrets, the 80-year-old now says with a smile. I saved him all these years. But I worried what would happen to him when I died. So when she heard about a project launched by Israel's national Holocaust memorial and museum to collect artifacts from aging survivors - before they, and their stories, were lost forever - she reluctantly handed over her belov
Not available for use in a retail print or poster.
Not available for any use related to endorsing political candidates or causes.
Pre-approval required from content provider for commercial use in the United States.
Pre-approval from content provider required for use on websites, emails or applications lasting longer than 30 days.
Pre-approval required from content provider for use in photo-streaming and photo-centric mobile or tablet applications.
Not available to AP member newspapers and AP member broadcasters.
Available for license and invoicing to customers located in the United States only.
Uncompressed file sizes and pixel dimensions are approximate. Grayscale images are 1/3 the file size of RGB files. Files downloaded directly from the website are compressed JPEG format. You may request a TIFF file, if available, or a larger interpolated size for your output needs. Please contact Customer Service for associated production fees.