LONDON — As one of the youngest Holocaust survivors, Eva Clarke has spent years telling the story of how her mother, weighing just 68 pounds, gave birth to her inside a concentration camp just a month before it was liberated. Holocaust survivor Mala Tribich exits the Learning from the Righteous mobile studio in London. But this spring, as COVID-19 shut down public life, Clarke’s visits to schools and community centers in the UK “came to a screeching halt, indefinitely,” she recalls. Last month, she got a fresh audience when an RV pulled into her driveway in Cambridge. Inside was Antony Lishak and a retrofitted interior that would allow her to tell her story safely, and for posterity, during the pandemic. Lishak has spent years teaching about the Holocaust to young audiences using the real-life testimonies of Holocaust survivors and rescuers. Even before the pandemic, time was not on the British educator’s side. First-person accounts, delivered live, have the strongest effect on the students Lishak is trying to reach, he said. But survivors are dying and the ones still alive find it more difficult year each to deliver the talks that he organizes for them at British schools. The pandemic put these interactions on pause, costing him time that he “couldn’t afford to lose,” Lishak said. Finally, months into the pandemic, Lishak came up with a way around the impasse. In recent weeks, he has been traveling across the UK in an RV that he turned into a coronavirus-proof mobile […]