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"The use of names was a way of bringing back every thing someone could remember about a person. The strength in a name is something that has always made me wonder at the abstraction of the design, the ability of a name to bring back every single memory you have of that person is far more realistic and specific and much more comprehensive than a still photograph which captures a specific moment in time or single event or a generalized image that may or may not be moving for all who have connections to that time."
Facing History has a range of resources on Japanese and Japanese American incarceration (often referred to as "Japanese internment") during World War II that you can use to accompany the Righting a Wrong poster exhibition.
History is about choices. Big choices. Little choices. Tragic choices. What if people were capable of making better choices?
Facing History and Ourselves combats racism, antisemitism, and prejudice and nurtures democracy through education programs worldwide. We empower teachers and students to think critically about history and to understand the impact of their choices.
This is a game of ideas, hopes, concerns, and predictions. In the game, you’re asked to imagine a world where a new technology, called the FeelThat Network, tracks and shares information about our state of mind and body. It’s like any other social network—but instead of sharing words, photos, or videos, we’re sharing our physical sensations and emotions
At Facing History we honor and value the uniqueness of every human being. Our strength as an organization is directly tied to our diversity of staff, leadership, educators, students, scholars, and volunteers.