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Israeli Dorit Korenblum, left, her brother Refael Korenblum, and sister, Bracha Fleishman-Korenblum, right pose for picture after uniting with their cousin Gennadiy Koramblyum of Queens, New York, while holding a picture of the Korenblum family at the Yad Vashem Holocaust memorial in Jerusalem, Thursday, Nov. 17, 2011. For five long years during World War II, Nahum Korenblum never left the side of his younger brother Yaakov as the two fled the Nazis in Poland, escaped forced labor camps across Europe and ultimately joined the Soviet Red Army. There, they were separated and dispatched abroad, never to meet again. On Thursday, more than a decade after they died, their children were united at Israel's Yad Vashem Holocaust memorial thanks to a recently uploaded family photo discovered on the its comprehensive online database of Holocaust victims.(AP Photo/Bernat Armangue)

Holocaust database reunites lost cousins

For five long years during World War II, Nahum Korenblum never left the side of his younger brother Yaakov as the two fled the Nazi invasion of Poland, escaped forced labor camps across Europe and ultimately joined the Soviet Red Army. There, they were separated and dispatched abroad, never to meet again.