At a conference held over several days at the Topf & Sons Place of Remembrance, some young Erfurt women from a vocational college that trains social care professionals and some young Syrian men considered the causes of prejudice and social exclusion and gave their joint answer in a short filmed statement.
International Web dialogue
- What does the Holocaust mean to you?
- How do you see the actions of Topf & Sons?
- In consequence, what steps must we take for a common future?
Hear the answers of Auschwitz-survivor Éva Fahidi-Pusztai and participate in a dialogue across national and cultural boundaries.
You can choose whatever creative form you like to explore the sensitive issues revolving around industry and the Holocaust. Out of respect for the victims and their families and to avoid abuse for purposes of anti-Semitism, racism, right-wing extremism or any form of misanthropy, the Place of Remembrance edits the dialogue. The dialogue language is English. To the extent possible, contributions written in other languages will be published with an English translation.
Send us your contribution at:
The last five posts
At a conference held over several days at the Topf & Sons Place of Remembrance, six young women from Erfurt who are training to be social care professionals and two young men, refugees from Syria who are hoping for a future in Germany, engaged in an intensive discussion about integration. Here is their video presentation:
At a one-week trinational encounter in Auschwitz in October 2017 Barbara and Roza from Poland, sixteen years old, and Pamina and Lisa from Germany, both seventeen, made a video clip in which they offer a common answer to this complex question:
During a one-week trinational encounter in Auschwitz in October 2017 Alla, Anna, Nikita and Yulia from Ukraine and Amelie and Luise from Germany engaged in in-depth discussion about the issue of responsibility. Here are their statements in a sound-image collage: