"I don't think you'd find an older person in Poland who’s not going to church, but I think that younger generation is rather like me. I'm not going to church. I don't believe in God. I consider myself an atheist."
Chicago's Polish Village thrived as Polish immigration to the United States soared through the 1980s. But changing migration patterns and the economic downturn of a few years ago dramatically cut into business. Now owners are hoping immigration reform might be a jolt to the area.
A monument on the spot in Poland where hundreds of Jews were burned alive during World War II was vandalized this week, drawing condemnation from the Polish government, Poland's Jewish community and Holocaust survivors.
Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Peter Osnos, former foreign correspondent and currently editor-at-large of Public Affairs. Osnos recalls the impact of the Nobel Peace Prize on the lives of other dissidents who have won in the past.
Several decades ago, Poland approached the Mormons in Utah for help with its archives. The Mormons modernized the Polish records, but some used those records to posthumously baptize Jewish Holocaust victims.