To mark the 10th anniversary of the Beacon Schools programme, the UCL Centre for Holocaust Education asked the schools for their ten ‘top tips’ to help schools to mark Holocaust Memorial Day (HMD) 2022.
Clare Lawlor, from the Imperial War Museums (IWM), shares the story of a red jumper that makes up part of the new Holocaust Galleries at IWM London. She explains what this simple artefact can tell us about a young woman’s experiences during the Holocaust.
Holocaust Memorial Day (HMD) is a time to come together with members of your community, friends, classmates, and colleagues to remember, reflect and learn. Here are five ways you can get involved with HMD 2022.
In this photo blog, photographer Mussa Uwitonze, who survived the genocide against the Tutsi in Rwanda, presents a selection of photographs which offer us a snapshot of his life in Rwanda. Through these images, Mussa reflects on overcoming the past, and how photography, meeting his wife and having children transformed his life and gave him hope for the future.
In our latest blog, Maggie Fleet, granddaughter of Holocaust survivor Steven Frank, tells the story behind a photo of her family taken by The Duchess of Cambridge. Maggie was one of three young people who each shared a photo that relates to One Day in the past, present or future at the launch of our youth photography competition, One Day.
80 years on from the massacre at Babi Yar, our CEO Olivia Marks-Woldman OBE and Holocaust survivor Martin Stern MBE, remember the thousands of men, women and children who were murdered.
We invited teachers from Ian Ramsey Church of England Academy in Stockton, Durham Diocese, to share their top tips for marking Holocaust Memorial Day (HMD) in faith schools.
Our guest blog for Pride Month is by Bex Shorunke, from the LGBTQ+ youth homelessness charity, akt. Bex describes the challenges faced by LGBTQ+ young people and her hopes for One Day when they will feel welcomed and safe everywhere they go.
On 10 March 1933, respected Jewish Lawyer, Dr. Michael Siegel, was beaten half to death and forced to march through the streets of Munich with a sign around his neck. 88 years on from this event, his great-grandson, Ben, describes how the experience impacted his family and writes of his determination to ensure this painful family history is not forgotten.
Our Chief Executive, Olivia Marks-Woldman OBE, reflects on a UN Tribunal which tried two of the architects of the Genocide in Bosnia.