Recent studies on mass violence have turned the spotlight on the resilience of targeted individuals and communities.
This theme of this year’s Holocaust Remembrance Day encourages us to ask difficult questions of ourselves and society.
On Holocaust Remembrance Day, or ‘Yom HaShoah,’ a music scholar recollects how composer Istvan Anhalt’s experiences in Nazi-occupied Hungary informed his later life and music in Canada.
Holocaust poetry has been written for the last 90 years by people all over the world, in many different languages and by many different groups.
On Holocaust Remembrance Day, a scholar of mass atrocities explains the power of Holocaust images and why these images, despite critiques, ‘humanize suffering’ rather than ‘dehumanize victims.’
In anticipation of International Holocaust Remembrance Day, a scholar explains how digital technologies can help close knowledge gaps about the catastrophe that claimed the lives of 6 million Jews.
Foundational to the work of Holocaust educators and many teachers have been the survivors. Given there are fewer survivors who are alive today, how do educators inform future generations?
Remembrance days and memorials provide people the opportunity to share stories with a community. An expert explains how that can make a difference.