Online-Module

This E-learning module has been designed to reflect on the Holocaust and Human rights today.

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This module aims at reflections leading to a positive definition of human dignity on a personal level as well as an understanding of the term that is universally applicable, and the role of dealing with the past for mastering the future.

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In this presentation Wolf Kaiser will explore the role of fundamental rights violations in the process of the establishment of Nazi dictatorship in Germany. 

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Analysing just three photo(-series), Christoph Kreutzmüller shows how anti-Jewish practice in Germany radicalised and how the ex- and inclusionary processes accompanying them worked in Nazi Germany between 1933 and 1940.

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The material presented here includes documents concerning the role policemen played in the “fateful year of 1938” in Berlin.

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The case of Franz Schlegelberger is an example of a German perpetrator and highlights the way in which the Nazi regime could rely on the support of the legally trained traditional "elites".

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Even though the Low Countries had a long history of religious tolerance, Jews were methodically registered in the Netherlands - with the help of the Dutch officials.

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On 9 December 1946, an American military tribunal opened a trial against 23 German physicians and administrators for their participation in crimes against humanity.

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The material gives historical insights into the complex years of 1940 to 1944, principally to discuss the current memoralisation and prevailing narratives in Hungary and the mixture of facts, myths and legends.

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The aim of the material provided here is to discuss how and why Roma and Sinti were and are continuously excluded from European societies. It suggests using the contrast between self images and public images as a starting point and finally addressing the question how adequate commemoration of the Roma victims of genocide can be ensured.

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