Terrorscapes is a transdisciplinary, international network of scholars and professionals that will critically analyze how, where, when and/or if key places and times of twentieth-century terror and mass violence in Europe are presented, interpreted and represented.
CLUE initiates, carries out and coordinates research into the historical development, the heritage and the present-day transformation of the cultural landscape and urban environment. The focus is on the long-term history of (urban) landscapes and areas, as well as on the historical backgrounds of contemporary spatial planning issues.
The Sobibor Foundation strives to keep the memory of the extermination camp Sobibor alive. Its motto is; remembrance through information and education, which has resulted in a vast number of activities.
In 1983 Camp Westerbork Museum in Hooghalen was built on private initiative and with financial support from the Dutch Governement. It contains, amongst other things, a permanent exhibition of many photographs and documents. Next to this museum, the camp grounds and its memorials can be visited.
The Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research (NWO) is the national research council in the Netherlands and has a budget of 625 million euros per year. NWO promotes quality and innovation in science.
NIAS is an institute for advanced study in the humanities and social sciences. Each year, the Institute invites around 50 carefully selected scholars, both from within and outside the Netherlands, to its centre in Wassenaar where they are given the opportunity to do research over a ten-month or five-month period.
The AHRC is a non-departmental public body sponsored by the Department for Business, Innovation and Skills, along with the other UK Research Councils. The AHRC is governed by its Council, which is responsible for its overall strategic direction, and we are incorporated by Royal Charter.
NIOD Institute for War, Holocaust and Genocide Studies is a knowledge and information centre on war and large-scale violence in the 20th and 21st century.
The Jewish Historical Museum Foundation was established on 23 May 1930 for the purpose of 'collecting and exhibiting that which presents a picture of Jewish life in general and Dutch Jewish life in particular, in the broadest sense of these terms; discussing in meetings everything related to this; and making use of all such means to promote Jewish art and learning'.