The world is on the verge of an historic opportunity to counter the ability of perpetrators of genocide to carry out their crimes.
In Secretary Clinton’s words, “despite all we have learned and accomplished in the last 70 years, ‘never again’ remains an unmet, urgent goal.”
Talking about genocide is never easy, but communities in North Carolina have found a way to have deep conversations using art.
The arms being sold right now to commit atrocities around the world are not regulated by any international laws or treaties.
Genocide prevention and conflict prevention are closely related but not always in synch and at times butt directly against each other.
Generations later, survivors in Tibet continue to seek the world’s acknowledgement that acts of genocide did take place.
New sanctions against those using technology to enable mass atrocities are aimed directly at curbing the abuse of communications technology.
Yesterday, the President announced a series of actions to ensure the U.S. government is better able to prevent genocide and mass atrocities.
Art not only raises awareness of the Holocaust but it allows us to understand each other in a way that may prevent future genocides.
“As the Nobel laureate Elie Wiesel warned years ago, to forget a Holocaust is to kill twice.” ― Iris Chang, The Rape of Nanking
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