Holocaust "survivors" are now being rendered as 3-D holograms who will interact with visitors and actually respond to questions. With this, the industry hopes to better preserve the testimonies of these unfortunates and possibly appeal to the younger, tech-savvy viewers.
The article dutifully includes the usual mix of standard narrative:
...by creating three-dimensional holograms of nearly a dozen people who survived Nazi Germany's systematic extermination of 6 million Jews during World War II.
The Holocaust is well documented, and we have confessions of the major war criminals," he said. "But there's nothing like the human witness who can look you in the eye and say, 'Look, this is what happened to my husband. This is what happened to my children. This is what happened to my grandparents.
An interesting bit here:
While researchers have found there is generally a range of about 100 questions people ask survivors of the Holocaust, if someone in the future comes up with one Gutter's hologram can't answer, it will simply say so and refer them to someone who might know.
(How I wish someone could hack their programming so that he would refer them to somewhere like CODOH!)