Tim Cole, Dan Stone & Gábor Kádár
Mon 22 Oct 2018
Time: 6pm - 8pm
Every tenth victim of the Holocaust was a Hungarian citizen, a victim group constituting half a million people. Among them, more than one hundred thousand were children and teenagers. Most of their names and stories are unknown. Although Anne Frank, one of the most well-known victims of the Holocaust, was herself a child, the perspectives and experiences of child victims (Hungarians and others) are often marginal in mainstream Holocaust research, education and remembrance.
The American Hungarian Educators Association (AHEA) will hold its 44th Annual Conference from April 4-6, 2019 at the University of Pittsburgh in Pittsburgh, PA. The conference will be hosted by the Center for Russian & East European Studies (CREES).
We welcome participation by academics, independent scholars, educators, and graduate students who are devoted to the teaching, research, and dissemination of Hungarian culture, history, folklore, literature, language, fine arts, and music. Presenters must be or become members of AHEA.
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Time and Activism
The GHI awards short-term fellowships to European and North American doctoral students as well as postdoctoral scholars to pursue research projects that draw upon primary sources located in the United States.
We are particularly interested in research projects that fit into the following fields:
The JDC Archives is pleased to announce the launch of its revamped website. Along with a crisper and cleaner look and improved navigation, the site’s functionality has been modernized, making it more user and mobile friendly. The website also includes a collection database with pdfs of documents, images of photos and artifacts and an index of 500,000 names.