Partners Materials for Educators
Addressing Anti-Semitism through Education: Guidelines for Policymakers (Produced by UNESCO and OSCE ODIHR, 2018)
Education about the Holocaust and preventing genocide. A policy guide. (Produced by UNESCO, Paris, 2017)
Why Teach about the Holocaust? (Produced by UNESCO, Paris, 2013)
Recommendations on Teaching about the Holocaust, Genocide and Crimes against Humanity (Published by the Subcommittee on the Holocaust, other genocides and crimes against humanity of the Educational Working Group in the International Task Force for International Cooperation on Holocaust Education, Remembrance and Research, 2010)
Guidelines on “Preparing for Holocaust Memorial Days, suggestions for Educators” (Produced by Yad Vashem and OSCE ODIHR, 2006)
A Guide for Educators. "Addressing Anti-Semitism: Why and How?" (Produced by Yad Vashem and OSCE ODIHR, 2007)
Teaching materials on the history of Jews and anti-Semitism in Europe (Published by OSCE ODIHR)
Part 1 Anti-Semitism in Europe up to 1945
Part 2. Anti-Semitism: a never ending struggle?
Part 3. Prejudices. You too?
Teaching Guidelines and other materials "One Person Can Make a Difference" (Produced by Educational Programme, International Raoul Wallenberg Foundation)
Educational Materials on Roma and Sinti
Project Education of Roma Children in Europe by the Council of Europe
Roma History: the Holocaust
Roma History: Concentration Camps
This website provides guidelines, facts, photos, and resources for educators on the fate of European Roma and Sinti during the Holocaust. It is a comprehensive look at Roma and Sinti life before the war, discrimination and persecution, and life under Nazi rule, including detention, forced labour, and mass murder. The site also provides an extensive glossary and a guide to resources listed by country. The website is an initiative of _erinnern.at _ , an initiative that focuses on teaching and learning about National Socialism and the Holocaust that was launched by the Austrian Ministry of Education, the Arts and Culture in 2000 and the Task Force for International Cooperation on Holocaust Education, Remembrance and Research (now known as the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance (IHRA).
The experience of the Roma and Sinti during the Nazi period is not well known. Throughout Europe they were arrested, deported and murdered. Many were forced to perform slave labour in camps and ghettos. According to historians, some 250,000 to 500,000 Roma and Sinti perished, although consistent records documenting these specifics were not maintained. According to romasinti.eu, more than half of the victims were under 14. The stories of six of the Roma victims - Zoni Weisz, Krystyna Gil, Elina Machálkova, Settela Steinbach, Amalie Schaich Reinhardt and Karl Stojka are told on this online exhibition produced by University of Applied Sciences (Graz, Austria); National Socialist Documentation Centre of the City of Cologne (Germany); Anne Frank House (The Netherlands); Documentation and Cultural Centre of German Sinti and Roma (Heidelberg, Germany); and Museum of Culture (Brno, Czech Republic).