Interestingly, Steele also includes a section of the books published for young German readers and posters extolling the idea that Germans are a master race. I found this section particularly interesting since popular fiction for young girls in the Third Reich was the topic of my dissertation. In fact, much of his focus is on the impact of the Nazi's racism on young people - Jewish and non-Jewish.
Everything about the Holocaust is covered in this book, including the aftermath of World War II, and the trials of those who participated in the extermination of 6,000,000 Jews in their attempt to rid Europe (and later the world) of the entire race of Jews, the later establishment of the state of Israel, and calls that genocide should never happen again. And as Steele writes, never again also means "offering a safe refuge to victims of war and persecution" instead of country's turning their backs on Europe's Jews when they needed so much help.
But then someone sent me this link to YouTube and I realized that a picture book for older readers like this one in a library or classroom might be an important addition after all, at least as a starting point:
I'm still stunned.
This book is recommended for readers age 12+
This book was provided to my by the publisher, Scholastic Press.