What Happens After Genocide?Share:
2015 marks the 100th anniversary of the beginning of the Ottoman government’s systematic annihilation of its Armenian population. This state violence came to be characterized as ‘genocide’ when the term was coined several decades later, and the Armenian experience was used as a justification for the need for such a term.
Thomas de Waal, Senior Associate at the Russia and Eurasia Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, discusses the issue with Robert English, Professor of International Relations at USC.
Truth Held Hostage: A Book LaunchAmbassador John Evans, in Conversation with Ara Sarafian and Salpi Ghazarian April 22, 2016 Ambassador Evans, a member of the USC Institute of Armenian Studies’ National Council, served as...
Lost in a Deep State: A Century of GenocidesVicken Cheterian, in Conversation with Salpi Ghazarian February 11, 2016 What happens after Genocide and what can be expected of governments who...
Illegal Humans: Refugees, Immigrants, NeighborsManuel Pastor, in Conversation with Ambassador Arturo Sarukhan and Nubar Hovsepian February 4, 2016 In an attempt to better understand this 21st century human rights catastrophe, USC Institute of...