Was it a letter that changed the course of history? Albert Einstein's confidential missive to Franklin Roosevelt, penned along with Hungarian Jewish physicist Leó Szilárd and other scientists, called on the US President to support the development of a nuclear weapon.
Mel Gibson was the toast of Hollywood – had been for years – when he was stopped by a police officer in Malibu, California. He was arrested for drunk driving and launched into an attack on the officer - who was Jewish.
He allegedly shouted: "F***king Jews…the Jews are responsible for all the wars in the world".
Fourteen people were injured when a car bomb was left next to the Israeli Embassy in Kensington.
The attack was followed by another, 24 hours later, at the head offices of the Joint Israel Appeal in Finchley. A further six people were injured in the second hit. Both buildings were left severely damaged, as were some nearby shops.
Arthur Balfour was best known for his 'Balfour Declaration' of 1917, a publication which supported the establishment of a Jewish homeland in Palestine. This was published during his time as Foreign Secretary, during the First World War.
The publication made him hugely popular with Jews all around the world, with the JC at the time calling the declaration a "Jewish triumph".
Thirty-eight years on from the terrorist attack at Ben Gurion International airport in Israel – known at the time as the Lod Airport massacre - North Korea was finally fined nearly £200 million for supporting terrorists in an attack that killed 26 people.
The US Federal Court found North Korea guilty of aiding the terrorist's mission and of giving them material support.
The events of that day in July changed the face of the Middle East, as the Hashemite monarchy was overthrown after 26 years of rule.
The coup, led by Major-General Abdul Karim el Qasim and a group of army officers, was greeted in Baghdad by many as liberation from the forces of imperialism. But as Iraq lost its Western-backed leadership and became a republic,
The old man who was wheeled into the German court may have had little resemblance to the young Nazi soldiers seen in photographs, but in May he was indeed found guilty of some of the most chilling war crimes.
He was sentenced to five years in prison but prosecutors agreed he could remain free pending an appeal.