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Incredible experience today in Detroit, Michigan filming the story of Holocaust survivor Mania Salinger for the upcoming documentary film Night Will Fall. The filmmakers are using a green screen and a red camera so they can place Mania alongside footage of her younger self from the liberation of Bergen-Belsen Concentration Camp in Germany. She was one of the survivors who greeted liberating British troops on April 15th, 1945. She was filmed by the British Army film unit and is part of my father, Sidney Bernstein’s film Memories of The Camps – the film that was never shown. Today Mania identified herself in a still from my father’s film. She told us that of all the camps she lived in during the war (including Auschwitz) Bergen-Belsen was the worst: “It was a death camp. You lived day after day waiting for a piece of bread”.

Since the conclusion of the Bosnian genocide in December of 1995, recovery has been slow and steady. Today, however, a considerable step in the path to justice was made with Aleksandar Cvetkovic’s indictment for the genocide of Srebrenica in July 1995.

Further history was made today with Holland’s Supreme Court order that the Netherlands compensate the families of three Muslim men who were expelled from the UN compound in Srebrenica and consequently killed by Bosnian Serb forces. The case opens the Netherlands up for further compensation and “sets a precedent that countries providing troops as UN peacekeepers can be held legally responsible for crimes.”

Check out the articles below.

Indictment filed for genocide in Srebrenica, World Bulletin, September 6, 2013

Netherlands to pay compensation over Srebrenica massacre, The Guardian, September 6, 2013

It has been 10 years since the genocide in Darfur began and 6 years since our director, Jane Wells, helped produce the Emmy nominated documentary, The Devil Came on Horseback, starring Nicholas Kristof and Brian Steidle. While it seems that the lull in the Darfur conflict has caused the media and general public to tire of the issue, Kristof is still at it. Reporting on Darfur, Kristof warns that the increasing reports of massacres and killings are beginning to sound all too familiar. Check out the his New York Times article below.

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