Veranstaltungen

Lecture by Omar Bartov: Anatomy of a Genocide: The Life and Death of a Town Called Buczacz

For more than four hundred years, the Eastern European border town of Buczacz – today part of Ukraine – was home to a highly diverse citizenry.

Call for Applications: Bergen-Belsen International Summer School 2019

This year marks the 74th anniversary of the liberation of the Bergen-Belsen concentration camp.

Call for Applications: Leo Baeck Summer University 2019 – “Jewish Berlin – Past and Present”

Due to its geographical location and its unsteady history, Berlin has always been a place of encounter, emigration, migration, and exile.

Call for Papers: The Holocaust and Europe: Research Trends, Pedagogical Approaches and Political Challenges

For the first time ever, a special Lessons and Legacies Conference will take place in Europe, the continent where the Holocaust occurred.

Call for applications: "How can arts and culture contribute to dealing with difficult pasts and to reconciliation in Europe?"

We want to reflect about the different links between arts/culture and difficult pasts (wars, mass violence, dictatorships...) and explore how this topic can be addressed in Museum/Memorials and in

Flossenbürg Concentration Camp Memorial Summer School 2018: "What remains: Memory Landscapes of the Second World War"

Memory and the interpretation of past events are crucial in the construction of a national identity. Yet memory is not constant. It is permanently reinterpreted and differs in time and space.

Call for Applications (CfA) Nazi Persecution, Forced Labor and Displaced Persons: Local Perspectives ITS Research Seminar for Members of Historical, Educational and Remembrance Initiatives

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

Workshop: The Holocaust in the Borderlands: Interethnic Relations and the Dynamics of Violence in Occupied Eastern Europe

The Holocaust, though initiated by the Third Reich, was by nature a transnational phenomenon: the majority of its victims came from outside Nazi Germany, and its bloodiest sites of genoci

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