I agree with m_m. Many sites will be in locations which have (or have had) 2 or more names running concurrently in different languages or have been (re)named in reasonably recent times but would a list of them be that significant as background information about WHS? In my view the "Connection" interest lies in where there has been an official (as reflected in UNESCO documentation) "name change" during the "UNESCO related" life of the site (ie in the run up to inscription and thereafter) which reflects a reaction to cultural or political pressures/changes taking place in the country. (Some other alterations to site names reflect changes in the scope of the site, its inscribed criteria or how the country wishes to present it and don't have any "cultural" implications - e.g our recent discussion about Norway's motives in changing from "Røros" to "Røros Mining Town" and, potentially now, to "Røros Mining Town and the circumference"!).
There have been a variety of such purely "cultural" changes
a. A reseqencing of a bilingual name - "Mosi-oa-tunya/Victoria Falls" was "Victoria Falls/Mosi-oa-Tunya" in the documentation and WHC minutes of 1989. It isn't clear when the resequencing officially took place!
b. A series of changes which has resulted in the "extinction" of the original name - "Sgang Gwaay" started off as "Anthony Island" and officially passed through "Sgang Gwaay (Anthony Island)" before reaching its current title!
c. Complete name changes - "iSimangaliso Wetland Park" was inscribed as "Greater St Lucia Wetland Park" and was officially changed in 2008
d. The "quiet" dropping of the "colonial" part of the name - "Sagamatha" was called "Sagamatha - Mt Everest" in the nomination documents. It isn't clear exactly when/why this difference occurred but the shorter title was already used in the 1979 WHC minutes recording the inscription
e. The additon of Cultural criteria being used as a trigger for "name change" - "Uluru-Kata Tjuta NP" was originally "Uluru (Ayers Rock- Mt Olga) NP" in 1989 and the change took place on the occasion of the addition of Cultural Criteria in 1994
f. A complicated "morphing" of the name as part of boundary and other changes - so the 2 separate inscriptions from 1986 "The Westland and Mount Cook NP" and the "Fjordland NP" were subsumed within a new larger site which was called "SW NZ World Heritage area (Te Wahipounamu)" in the 1990 IUCN documentation but was officially inscribed as "Te Wahipounamu - SW NZ". This "final" name change to give precedence to the Maori aspects of the name occurred following comments made in the earlier Bureau meeting "It also suggested that the NZ authorities undertake a public awareness campaign for local people in the area on the meaning of the world heritage and propose a more descriptive name for this site"!!
This gives 6 for a Connection as defined above. There may be other name changes which Forum contributors could identify using the same definition? It is true that the names of some other sites aren't the same as the, possibly more famous, "colonial" names but the following were clearly inscribed with their "native" names and hence wouldn't fit my suggested "tighter" criteria for a Connection
a. "Chhatrapati Shivaji Station (formerly Victoria Terminus)" was used in all the documentation and was the offically inscribed title
b. "Rapa Nui" has only ever had that name given to it by Chile in UNESCO documentation with "Easter Island" only appearing in the province name
c. "Rwenzori Mountains NP" has only ever been called that since it was created in 1991 by Uganda - and was hence used quite naturally and correctly when it was inscribed in 1994. The inscription documentation always refers not only to the NP but also the full name of the mountain range as "Rwenzori", subject only to the passing comment "The Rwenzori mountains, which are known internationally as 'The Mountains of the Moon'.. "
d. "Purnululu NP" has been called this officially since it was created as an NP in 1987. Interestingly, unlike the case of Rwenzori, the title "Bungle Bungle" for the mountains within the NP has been maintained within the documentation.
PS - I also wonder whether the name change to Auschwitz doesn't represent a "Political/Cultural Name change"!