Designed by Stanley Saitowitz and dedicated in 1995, the memorial features black granite ramps adorned with the word “REMEMBER” and six glass towers etched with numbers, evoking the numbers tattooed on victims of concentration camps. The design incorporates and centers around the number six—representing the six million Jews killed, the six deadliest years of the Holocaust (1939–45), and its six main death camps. The most recent vandalism of the museum was perpetrated by a 17-year-old from a town six miles north of Boston. The unnamed teenager shattered glass with a rock and was subsequently detained by bystanders. He was charged with willful and malicious destruction of property. James R. Isaac, the 21-year-old who previously vandalized the museum, was similarly charged. While police did not specify a motive for Monday’s event (which occurred three days after last weekend’s neo-Nazi and white supremacist rally in Virginia), police commissioner William B. Evans said that “in light of the recent events and unrest in Charlottesville, it’s sad to see a young person choose to engage in such senseless and shameful behavior.” The executive director of the Jewish Community Relations Council, Jeremy Burton, reportedly informed local Holocaust survivors and their families of the event in “indescribably painful” conversations.