When Cati Holland
checked her email a few weeks ago, she was surprised to find a message
saying she was eligible for compensation for her grandmother's Berlin
store that was seized by the Nazis more than 70 years ago.
It wasn't spam or a phishing attempt or even a legitimate note from a
German official working to track down victims and their heirs. Rather,
it was from an Israel-based social media genealogy company that is using
the Internet to help match property stolen by the Nazis to heirs of the