By JERUSALEM POST STAFF
The commission controlling millions of wartime Nazi records has begun work on a timetable for making the historical trove available to researchers, but Holocaust survivors complained their own access to the documents may still be restricted.
The two-day annual meeting of the 11-nation commission, held at a 15th-century cloister in central Amsterdam and which began Monday, will cap a yearlong process to open the files of the International Tracing Service, or ITS, kept in the central German town of Bad Arolsen.
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