Thank you so much to all of you for comments and suggestions. I will indeed be in touch again after completing some initial reading, and should I have more questions (which I am sure I will). Many thanks for pointing out Kew archives as well.
UK publications on the Channel islands have often excited controversy. A relatively recent passionate defense of the Islanders' record is:
The Changing Face of the Channel Islands OccupationRecord, Memory and MythHazel Knowles Smith Palgrave Macmillan, February 2007ISBN: 978-1-4039-8804-1, ISBN10: 1-4039-8804-8, 5 1/2 x 8 1/4 inches, 256 pages, Best wishes, Mark Roseman
The only recent work on Jewish communities in the Channel Islands (including Jersey and Guernsey) is:
Frederick Cohen, The Jews in the Channels Islands during the German Occupation 1940-1945, published by the Jersey Heritage Trust, 2000.
They probably have a website from which a copy can by obtained.
Being a part of Britain, after the war, British War Crimes investigators did carry out an assessment of both collaboration and occupation. In addition there is a small neglected number of documents about a number of Channel Islanders who were deported and available at UK National Archives, Kew.
Refugees and Migrants: Unaccompanied Children in Britain 1914-2014
Against the backdrop of intense contemporary debate on immigration, the University of Southampton’s Parkes Institute and the Centre for German-Jewish Studies at the University of Sussex are pleased to announce an interdisciplinary and international conference on unaccompanied child migration both in and out of the UK over the past century. The conference, to be held 17-18 July 2014 at The University of Southampton, seeks to explore all aspects of child migration and its impact on children, society, politics, education and history.