All Articles about Genocide
“Stereotype Breakers”. Perception of Jewish community and culture in Poland
Magdalena Fuchs has long been fascinated by the Jewish culture and interreligious dialogue. It was only natural that her idea for the Action Project had to involve education and tolerance. As a lawyer and human rights activist, she knows best the value of teaching solidarity with minority groups and the real danger of hate speech.
The Diary Keepers
Research Fellow Nina Siegal is an Amsterdam-based New York Times journalist who has frequently covered Nazi-looted art restitution and other World War II related topics for the newspaper. She has now expanded the project into a book within the book she will publish diaries from the Holocaust time, which are telling the story of the war from multiple, but often overlapping, perspectives.
Do we want to remember?
A group of local high school students learn and discuss more about the events of the Holocaust in Shanghai
Teaching Nepali Students about the Horrors of Extremism
Senior Fellow Subhash Ghimire, inspired by his Fellowship, brought the story of Anne Frank to Nepali students to discuss the risks of extremism.
Toward Durable Solutions for the Internally Displaced in Bosnia & Herzegovina
To gain a more intimate understanding of life as an Internally Displaced Person (IDP) in Bosnia, Senior Fellows Chad and Aida gathered a diverse team to conduct a qualitative, substantive survey of the residents of Tasovčići Collective Center, a housing area for IDPs on the outskirts of Mostar.
8 Stories That Have Not Changed the World
8 Stories That Have Not Changed the World is a film meant to meet representatives of the oldest, most diverse Jewish generation and talk with them about their youth and life before the Second World War.
The White Rose Remembrance Project
Senior Fellow Yasmin Hoffmann created The White Rose Remembrance Project: "And yet their spirit lives on," determined to uphold the remembrance of the resistance group and remind society how important it is to defend democratic values.
Holocaust Identification Cards
Inspired by the Holocaust Identification Cards that are given at the entrance of the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, this project aims to emphasize the importance of remembrance, and tries to enhance the reader's ability to depict and relate to the universal concept of loss.
Two Trees in Jerusalem
Cornelia Schmalz-Jacobsen in her touching account "Two Trees in Jerusalem" tells about the resistance of her parents, Donata and Eberhard Helmrich, against the horrors of National Socialism.
The Banality of Genocide