Wallenberg Related Research Center

The Raoul Wallenberg Committee houses the main Wallenberg related research center in America. Through its STONES (No Stone Unturned) Program, ongoing research materials are used to help determine the true fate of Raoul Wallenberg. The USA has a debt of honor to fulfill. We must help make certain that either he or his remains are returned to Sweden from the former Soviet Union.

Resources pertaining to Raoul Wallenberg, his life, his work in Hungary and his arrest and imprisonment are available for scholars, films, television, radio, books and articles. From time to time, the RWC circulates an exhibit, A TRIBUTE TO RAOUL WALLENBERG, throughout the United States.

Diane Blake, Director of Research and former Vice Chairman of The Raoul Wallenberg Committee of The United States, is one of the world's experts on Wallenberg. In this capacity, Diane directs STONES (No Stone Unturned) Program, assists researchers worldwide, and manages their use of the Committee's archives. Diane shares her knowledge of Wallenberg through speaking engagements to audiences of all ages.

Diane has served as a speaker, an expert and a consultant to: journalists; authors; researchers; students; administrators and professors; international and community-based organizations; social workers and counselors; librarians and media specialists; NGOs, universities; and members of the diplomatic corps and representatives of a wide range of governments.


Diane Blake is the researcher and author of a Chronology of Events, documenting the Wallenberg Case (1945 – 2001). This chronology has been published by and is available from The Raoul Wallenberg Committee of The United States.

We recommend this comprehensive reading list about Raoul Wallenberg

Palco Forgacz (18 years old at the time) was the son of Raoul’s closest coworkers. This moving tribute to Raoul was originally presented in Budapest in June 1946 at a public gathering honoring Raoul Wallenberg.

National History Day is an exciting way to understand and explore the past. All types of students create imaginative exhibits, original performances, documentaries, and papers related to an annual National History Day theme. Learn more about one senior's documentary on Raoul Wallenberg, and how Wallenberg changed her life.


The Raoul Wallenberg Committee of the United States