Results from all areas to Displaced person

Zur Diskussion

Dialogue
Akim Jah und Elisabeth Schwabauer explore the question „who are Displaced Persons?“ and consider what potential the stories of their lives after National Socialist persecution have for learning in schools and other contexts.
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Dialogue

Akim Jah describes the archival education workshops offered by the Arolsen Archives and outlines the methods used and the topics covered.

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Dialogue

The International Tracing Service came into being in 1948. It was an institution in a constant state of flux. Isabel Panek and Henning Borggräfe give a historical account of its development and describe the tasks fulfilled by the Arolsen Archives today.

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Dialogue

Akim Jah highlights the importance of historical documents for learning about history. He uses the three stages of historical inquiry – comprehension, source criticism and source interpretation – to throw light on the use of sources in an educational context.

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Dialogue

The United States Holocaust Memorial is one of the ITS international partner organisations. Elizabeth Anthony (USHMM) is presenting some results which arised from the collaboration.

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Zur Vertiefung

Specifics

Lilian Black describes how she reconstructed the story of her father, a Holocaust survivor, and his two sisters with ITS documents.

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Posting

Posting

The Association for the Former Concentration Camp Flossenbürg organizes projects about the role of the camp in the Nazi era.

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Event

Event

Explore Europe’s largest archive on the history of Nazi crimes and their consequences, exchange perspectives on research and education potential, and carry out individual research for project

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Suche

Search

In the autumn of 1948, search bureaus of various European states accepted an invitation from the recently established International Tracing Service (ITS) and came together, for the first

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