b&w, white border. Brother and sister Walter and Liesl Bondy are standing in front of a wall covered in antisemitic posters reading "Jewish conspiracy" (in French: Le complot Juif and in Flemish: Juden Komplott). A white V letter is also painted on the wall next to where Lisel stands. The V for victory was a symbol of resistance to the Nazi regime. Narrative: Walter and his sister had fake Belgian identity cards and managed to survive the war in hiding. Both their parents as well as their maternal grandmother were deported from Kazern Dossin in Malines to Auschwitz concentration camp and killed there. On January 14, 1941, Victor de Laveleye, former Belgian Minister of Justice and director of the Belgian French-speaking broadcasts on the BBC (1940–1944), suggested in a broadcast that Belgians use a V for victoire as a rallying emblem during World War II. By July 1941, the emblematic use of the letter V had spread through occupied Europe.