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FILE - In this March 3, 2004 file photo, Steven Spielberg, third from left, director of the 1993 World War II epic "Schindler's List," and five survivors of the Holocaust, from left, Celina Biniaz, Rena Fagen, Lewis Fagen, Leon Leyson and Helen Jonas-Rosenzweig, pose for a group photo at a press briefing announcing the release of the film on DVD, and the 10th anniversary of the founding of the Shoah Foundation, at Universal Studios in Universal City, Calif. After “Schindler’s List,” the Oscar-winning director turned his lens on real survivors of the World War II Jewish genocide through his Shoah Foundation, which has since filmed nearly 52,000 testimonies from Holocaust survivors around the world. As the organization turns 20, it has expanded its mission to include interviews with survivors of other genocides, including those in Armenia, Cambodia and Rwanda. (AP Photo/Reed Saxon, file)

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FILE - In this March 3, 2004 file photo, Steven Spielberg, director of the 1993 World War II epic "Schindler's List," speaks at a news conference at Universal Studios in Universal City, Calif. Spielberg was inspired to create the Shoah Foundation after meeting so many Holocaust survivors while making “Schindler’s List,” which tells the story of a German businessman who used his Nazi ties to rescue 1,100 Jews from the Holocaust. The film’s greatest legacy isn’t its seven Oscars, $300 million in worldwide box office or even its message of humanity, says the 67-year-old, Spielberg, but the ongoing work of the Shoah Foundation. (AP Photo/Reed Saxon, file)