The committee reviews proposals for memorial initiatives (commemorations, plaques, markers, etc.) and projects (films, books, exhibitions, plays, etc.) that transmit the history of the Holocaust and other genocides to the French-speaking public. The Foundation also funds projects to rehabilitate memorial sites in France.
Twenty-five years ago, on April 7, 1994, the genocide against the Tutsi in Rwanda began. For 100 days, nearly a million people were brutally massacred. In order to honour the memory of the victims and recall the immensity of this crime, ceremonies are organized by the Ibuka association in France.
In the summer of 1939, a major survey was launched by three Harvard professors among the Germans who had gone into exile after Hitler came to power. This film makes us hear the voices of those women and men who managed to flee the Nazi country in time.
On the occasion of the 30th anniversary of the Barbie trial, the Maison d'Izieu organized in May 2017 a day of meetings and exchanges with five major players in the hearings and seven eminent European historians, lawyers and political representatives. This book presents a transcription of these reflections.
In this dual autobiography, the Klarsfelds tell the dramatic story of fifty years devoted to bringing Nazis to justice and fighting for the memory of all those who died in the Holocaust.
The Shoah Memorial is the leading partner of the Foundation for the Memory of the Shoah. Thanks to permanent support from the
Foundation, the Memorial has been able to develop and host an increasing number of visitors (individuals, school groups, researchers, etc.).
About 600,000 Jews from Hungary were murdered during the Shoah. To give its name back to each of these men, women and children, the International Institute of Yad Vashem has launched a major research project.
The Tuschinski Theater of Amsterdam was born from a foolish dream; the one of Abraham Icek Tuschinski who left his shtetl from Poland and settled in Rotterdam where he decided to built a cathedral-like cinema hall. But the Nazis will make Tuschinski’s dream turn into a nightmare.
Aram and Virginia, an Armenian couple from the diaspora, transmit an ancestral tradition of chant which is in danger of disappearing to a troupe of European actors. They take the company on a trip to Anatolia where the Armenian civilization has been destroyed.