The Remember This Play is coming to Atlanta's Balzer Theater
- The Polish History Museum's Karski website in English with background about Karski
- Photos of the old city of Lviv (in Polish: Lwow), where Karski attended college
- University of Michigan's Wallenberg medal program (Jan Karski was their 1991 recipient)
- Jan Karski Collection of Papers at the Hoover Institution
- "Inferno of Choices: Poles and the Holocaust," edited by Sebastian Rejak and Elzbieta Frister - a large compilation of primary source material from the WWII era, with many items published for the first time in English
- Informational link to the Aquila Polonica publishing company, which has published many books about the Polish experience in WWII
- The Kreisau Project, which seeks the reconciliation of Germans, Jews and Poles through the arts
- Background information about Karski and his family from Google
- A 1945 article from the Chicago Tribune talks about Karski's book tour and the fate of Poland: chicago-tribune-jan-26-1945-fate-of-poland.pdf.
- The book The Eagle Unbowed: Poland and the Poles in the Second World War, by Halik Kochanski paints a picture of Poland before and during the war
- A review of this important book in the Commonweal Magazine
- A book about the Katyn Massacre that Karski would have been killed in if he had not participated in a prisoner exchange
- A thoughtful examination about Polish-Jewish relations by Filip Mazurczak, with a mention of Karski, and several useful statistics about Righteous Gentiles in the wartime era
- An article by former Karski student Joshua Muravchik in Mosaic Magazine about Karski's background and impact
- Information about The Mass Extermination of Jews in German Occupied Poland, a 1942 brochure that the Polish Government-in-Exile compiled, using intelligence from Karski and others, that documented ongoing Nazi atrocities during World War II
- This book by Peter Hayes attempts to answer the question Why? Explaining the Holocaust.
- A book by journalist Jack Fairweather about Witold Pilecki called The Volunteer: One Man, an Underground Army, and the Secret Mission to Destroy Auschwitz narrates the true story of a Polish Underground agent who penetrated Auschwitz.