The documentation gathered

Nearly 2,000 documents—originals and exact copies, most dating from the Nazi or immediate postwar period—were produced at the trial. They came from approximately 50 institutions or research centers in around 20 countries, including the German federal archives, US National Archives, Nuremberg trial archives, Yad Vashem, Dutch National War Documentation Institute, Polish, Norwegian, Danish and Czech institutes and the Contemporary Jewish Documentation Centre in Paris-a pioneer that was long alone in Shoah research in France.

This unique exhibition is an opportunity for the public to discover yet unpublished archives of documents presented at trial:

Transcripts of Adolf Eichmann's police interrogation conducted by Detective Avner Less, a member of Bureau 6 of the Israeli police, between 29 May 1960 and 2 February 1961. 6 bound volumes. Mémorial de la Shoah, Paris.

Excerpt from the recording of Adolf Eichmann's police interrogation conducted by Avner Less between 29 May 1960 and 2 February 1961. Israel State Archives.

Pages of Adolf Eichmann's interviews with Willem Sassen, 1955-1957.

Excerpt from audio recordings of Sassen's interviews with Eichmann. Bundesarchiv, Koblenz; released by the archives of the Baseler Neueste Nachrichten, a daily newspaper

Eichmann's notebook, with comments he wrote during the entire trial, 1961.

Reproduction of the manuscript the defendant wrote between 9 May and 16 June 1960. Started as soon as he was brought to Israel, without knowledge of the documents held by Bureau 6. The facsimile was presented at the trial under the number T/44.

Götzen (Idols) by Adolf Eichmann. 1961. Handwritten memoirs written after the verdict was announced, made public in 2000. .