The Education Agenda NS-Injustice started in autumn 2021 with two certainties: Firstly, the survivors are passing away; there are few chances today to meet eyewitnesses who can tell us first-hand about the atrocities committed by the National Socialists. Secondly, we are increasingly entering contexts in which boundaries between fiction and fact are blurred. Under these conditions, we are dependent on new ways of learning and innovative forms of conveyance in our critical examination of National Socialist injustice and in historical-political educational work. In the magazine we present the funding program, projects and current debates.
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Numerous images that have survived from the time of the Holocaust show people from the perspective of the perpetrator. From today’s vantage point, they raise ethical questions: Should photographs that were taken with racist, antisemitic, or misogynistic intent still be shown?
Who were Ilse Weber, Charlotte Charlaque and Vladimir Perić Walter? Biographies of three figures behind the projects of the Education Agenda NS-Injustice.
Bearing Responsibility for National Socialist Injustice – an interview with Christian Lindner, Federal Minister of Finance.
Who were the people whose lives were irreversibly shaped by the National Socialist eugenics crimes?
In Eastern Europe, there are many places of National Socialist crimes that are almost forgotten today. How do people in such places interact with local history, and how can we close gaps in the German culture of remembrance? A guest commentary by Dr. Katja Makhotina.
Armaments factories, agriculture, private households, concentration and labor camps: forced labor was omnipresent in the German Reich between 1939 and 1945. Three funded institutions are each taking different approaches to the issue of forced labor.
An interview with Angela Jannelli and Franziska Mucha from the Historical Museum Frankfurt about the digital memory platform "Frankfurt and National Socialism.”
How Silke Schatz’s Oeuvre Terezín Creates New Spaces of Remembrance.
An Exhibition Project in Search of Sinti and Roma Cultural Identity.