Sam Weisberg, how much do you really care about the Jewish Revival in Poland? Throwing around comments as found in your concluding paragraph smacks of indifference and ignorance, it causes denial and, sadly, anti-semitism. You have to be far more precise and thoughtful when entering in to such complex territory: as Rabbi Michal Schudrich has said, Poles have think they had a better role in the Holocaust than is generally true, and Jews think Poles had a worse role in the Holocaust than is generally true.
If you want Poles to come to terms with the whole truth and refrain from narcissism, defensiveness and denial then you're not going to get this by ignoring what suffering they went through and what sacrifices they did make and simply hurling accusations at them instead.
When you talk about Polish complicity in the Holocaust, don't stop at Jedwabne - include the other 20 or so pogroms that also took place, the blackmailing and outing of Jews in hiding, the robbing of Jewish refugees and looting of Jewish property, the wrongdoing of Polish resistance units (especially in north-eastern Poland) that included murder of Jews; and the deadliest of all, the dearth of help for Jews.
Also include that 3 million Poles were murdered by the Nazis in the Holocaust, that unlike everywhere else in Europe there were no Polish SS units, that unlike everywhere else in Europe there was no Polish collaborationist government, that Poland consistently supported the creation of Israel, that Poland alerted America to the Holocaust but was ignored by the US President, that Poland had Jews in its wartime government in exile in London, that grouped by nationality, Poles represent the biggest number of people who rescued Jews during the Holocaust, that unlike anywhere else in Europe Poles received the death penalty for helping Jews, that Poland fought against Nazi Germany from the first day of the war on all European fronts until the last, right up to the storming of the Reichstag.
Give the Poles some fairness about what they did right, and they're more likely to be fair about what they did wrong.