From Our Blog
On May 30, 1921, rumors about an encounter between a black teenage boy and a white teenage girl began to circulate throughout the city of Tulsa. The boy was arrested and an investigation ensued. After an incendiary report in the Tulsa Tribune, African Americans who had confronted a white mob retreated to the Greenwood District, a wealthy and affluent black business community in Tulsa.
“There may be times when we are powerless to prevent injustice, but there must never be a time when we fail to protest.” – Elie Wiesel
If you’re looking for resources or assignments to give students to help learn more about World Cultural Diversity Day and how cultures help shape who we are, you’ve come to the right place!
In The News
Olivia’s story, told with photos and audio, is one of about twenty from women in Maine who were abused by husbands or boyfriends. They’re part of an exhibit called “Finding Our Voices” at the Holocaust and Human Rights Center in Augusta. Patrisha McLean, a photojournalist from Camden, gathered the stories and pictures, some of them…
AUGUSTA, Maine (WABI) – About two dozen teachers from throughout the state are spending Tuesday and Wednesday at the Holocaust and Human Rights Center of Maine learning how to teach students about the Holocaust. “This allows them to have a toolbox where they can bring to light these important stories that augment and support the lessons…
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE April 23, 2020 CONTACTS: Shenna Bellows, Executive Director firstname.lastname@example.org (207) 776-5404 Marpheen Chann, Development & Communications Associate email@example.com (207) 245-2173 The Holocaust and Human Rights Center of Maine Celebrates 35 Years of Holocaust and Human Rights Education AUGUSTA, Maine – The Holocaust and Human Rights Center of Maine (HHRC) today is celebrating…
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: Holocaust and Human Rights Center of Maine: Ending Violence Requires Confronting White Supremacy
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: HHRC Statement On Neo-Nazi Signs On Bates Campus