Resources

NETWORKS, ORGANIZATIONS, PROJECTS, AND INITIATIVES

Dialogues on Historical Justice and Memory Research Network

The Dialogues on Historical Justice and Memory Research Network provides a platform for researchers and activists working on issues of historical dialogue, historical and transitional justice, and public and social memory.

Documentation Center of Cambodia (DC-Cam)

The Documentation Center of Cambodia is an independent Cambodian research institute and is an international leader in the quest for memory and justice.

Nelson Mandela Centre of Memory

The mission of the Nelson Mandela Centre of Memory is to contribute to the making of a just society by keeping alive the legacy of Nelson Mandela, providing an integrated public information resource on his life and times, and by convening dialogue around critical social issues.

The Human Rights Documentation Initiative

The University of Texas Libraries’ Human Rights Documentation Initiative (HRDI) is committed to the long-term preservation of fragile and vulnerable records of human rights struggles worldwide, the promotion and secure usage of human rights archival materials, and the advancement of human rights research and advocacy around the world.

USC Shoah Foundation: The Institute for Visual History and Education

The USC Shoah Foundation is dedicated to making audio-visual interviews with survivors and witnesses of the Holocaust and other genocides a compelling voice for education and action.

WITNESS

WITNESS is an international nonprofit organization that has been using the power of video and storytelling for 20 years to open the eyes of the world to human rights abuses. It was co-founded in 1992 by musician and human rights advocate Peter Gabriel, Human Rights First and the Reebok Human Rights Foundation.

Witness to Guantanamo

The Witness to Guantanamo (W2G) project is currently conducting in-depth, filmed interviews with former detainees and other witnesses, such as prison guards, chaplains, medical personnel, prosecutors, habeas attorneys, high level government and military officials, FBI agents, interrogators, interpreters and family members of detainees. Witness to Guantanamo is the only project that is systematically filming and preserving these narratives in order to document the human rights abuses and rule of law violations that took place at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.

 

 

JOURNALS

Harvard Law School Human Rights Journal

Human Rights Quarterly

Journal of Human Rights

Journal of Human Rights Practice

Journal of International Human Rights

The International Journal of Human Rights

 

 

UNIVERSITY PRESS BOOK SERIES

Princeton University Press: Human Rights and Crimes Against Humanity

University of Pennsylvania Press: Human Rights, Law

University of Wisconsin Press: Critical Human Rights 

 

 

ARTICLES AND BOOKS

Adami, Tom A. “Future Perfect? Peacekeeping, Peacebuilding and Archives—the United Nations in Sudan.” Journal of the Society of Archivists 30, no. 1 (April 2009): 3–26.doi:10.1080/00379810903264583.

Arzoumanian-Rumin, Nairi. “Archives and Constructing the Act of Forgetting in Political Transitions.” Revue des Sciences Sociales no. 44 (2010): 88–97.

Barrera, Giulia. “Of Condors and Judges: Archival Musings over a Judicial Investigation.” Archival Science 9, no. 3/4 (December 2009): 203–214. doi:10.1007/s10502-009-9109-y.

Castan, Melissa, and Julie Debeljak. “Indigenous Peoples’ Human Rights and the Victorian Charter: A Framework for Reorienting Recordkeeping and Archival Practice.” Archival Science 12, no. 2 (June 2012): 213–233. doi:10.1007/s10502-011-9164-z.

Caswell, Michelle. “Khmer Rouge Archives: Accountability, Truth, and Memory in Cambodia.” Archival Science 10, no. 1 (March 2010): 25–44. doi:10.1007/s10502-010-9114-1.

Caswell, Michelle. “Rethinking Inalienability: Trusting Nongovernmental Archives in Transitional Societies.” American Archivist 76, no. 1 (Spring/Summer 2013): 113–134.

Caswell, Michelle. “Using Classification to Convict the Khmer Rouge.” Journal of  Documentation 68, no. 2 (March 2012): 162–184. doi:10.1108/00220411211209177.

Cook, Michael. “Professional Ethics and Practice in Archives and Records Management in a Human Rights Context.” Journal of the Society of Archivists 27, no. 1 (April 2006): 1–15. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/00039810600691205.

Cuddihy, Delene. “Archives Situation in Timor-Leste.” Archives & Manuscripts 34, no. 2 (November 2006): 244–247.

Dominy, Graham. “Overcoming the Apartheid Legacy: The Special Case of the Freed Charter.” Archival Science 13, no. 2/3 (June 2013): 195–205. doi:10.1007/s10502-012-9182-5.

Eberhard, Kim, and Colleen McEwen. “Development and Implementation of the International Council on Archives’ Universal Declaration on Archives 2007-2011.” Archives & Manuscripts 39, no. 1 (May 2011): 196–213.

Gómez, Andaur. “Finding Facts and Constructing Memory: The Creation and Custody of Human Rights Records in South America.” Archives & Manuscripts 40, no. 3 (November 2012):158–170.

Gooda, Mick. “The Practical Power of Human Rights: How International Human RightsStandards Can Inform Archival and Record Keeping Practices.” Archival Science 12, no.2 (June 2012): 141–150. doi:10.1007/s10502-011-9166-x.

Harris, Verne. Archives and Justice: A South African Perspective. Chicago: Society of American Archivists, 2007.

Iacovino, Livia. “Rethinking Archival, Ethical and Legal Frameworks for Records of Indigenous Australian Communities: A Participant Relationship Model of Rights and Responsibilities.” Archival Science 10, no. 4 (December 2010): 353–372. doi:10.1007/s10502-010-9120-3.

Janke, Terri, and Livia Iacovino. “Keeping Cultures Alive: Archives and Indigenous Cultural and Intellectual Property Rights.” Archival Science 12, no. 2 (June 2012): 151–171. doi:10.1007/s10502-011-9163-0.

Jump, Meirian. “The Role of Archives in the Movement for the Recovery of Historical Memory in Spain. La Rioja: A Regional Case Study.” Journal of the Society of Archivists 33, no. 2 (October 2012): 149–166.

Kenosi, Lekoko. “Records, National Identity and Post-Apartheid South Africa: The Role of Truth Commission Records in Nation Building.” Archives & Manuscripts 36, no. 2 (November 2008): 76–87.

Ketelaar, Eric. “Access: The Democratic Imperative.” Archives & Manuscripts 34, no. 2 (November 2006): 62–81.

Lindsay, Anne. “Archives and Justice: Willard Ireland’s Contribution to the Changing Legal Framework of Aboriginal Rights in Canada, 1963-1973.” Archivaria no. 71 (Spring 2011): 35–62.

McKemmish, Sue, Livia Iacovino, Eric Ketelaar, Melissa Castan, and Lynette Russell. “Resetting Relationships: Archives and Indigenous Human Rights in Australia.” Archives & Manuscripts 39, no. 1 (May 2011): 107–144.

McKemmish, Sue, Shannon Faulkhead, and Lynette Russell. “Distrust in the Archive: Reconciling Records.” Archival Science 11, no. 3/4 (November 2011): 211–239. doi:10.1007/s10502-011-9153-2.

McKemmish, Sue, Shannon Faulkhead, Livia Iacovino, and Kirsten Thorpe. “Australian Indigenous Knowledge and the Archives: Embracing Multiple Ways of Knowing and Keeping.” Archives & Manuscripts 38, no. 1 (May 2010): 27–50.

Mnjama, Nathan. “The Orentlicher Principles on the Preservation and Access to Archives Bearing Witness to Human Rights Violations.” Information Development 24, no. 3 (2008): 213–225.

Montgomery, Bruce P. “Fact-Finding by Human Rights Non-Governmental Organizations: Challenges, Strategies, and the Shaping of Archival Evidence.” Archivaria no. 58 (Fall 2004): 21–50.

Morse, Bradford. “Indigenous Human Rights and Knowledge in Archives, Museums, and Libraries: Some International Perspectives with Specific Reference to New Zealand and Canada.” Archival Science 12, no. 2 (June 2012): 113–140. doi:10.1007/s10502-011-9165-y.

Ndenje-Sichalwe, E., and P. Ngulube. “Records Management and Access to Information: Key to Fostering Accountability, Good Governance and Protection of Human Rights in Tanzania.” ESARBICA Journal: Journal of the Eastern and Southern Africa Regional Branch of the International Council on Archives 28 (2009).

Peterson, Trudy Huskamp. “Temporary Courts, Permanent Records.” History and Public Policy Program, Woodrow Wilson Center for Scholars, 2008. http://www.wilsoncenter.org/sites/default/files/TCPR_Peterson_HAPPOP02.pdf.

Roberts-Moore, J. “Establishing Recognition of Past Injustices: Uses of Archival Records in Documenting the Experience of Japanese Canadians during the Second World War.” Archivaria no. 53 (2002): 64–75.

Stinnett, Graham. “Archival Landscape: Archives and Human Rights.” Progressive Librarian no. 32 (Winter 2008): 10–20.

Svard, P. “The Role of Archives in Enhancing Accountability and Transparency — The Case of Sierra Leone.” ESARBICA Journal:  Journal of the Eastern and Southern Africa Regional Branch of the International Council on Archives 27 (2008): 20–38.

Svärd, Proscovia. “Archiving Challenges in Africa: The Case of Post-Conflict Liberia.” IASA Journal no. 32 (January 2009): 38–55.

Valic Zver, Andreja. “The Slovenian Way of ‘The Lives of Others.’” Sudosteuropa Mitteilungen 51, no. 5–6 (2011): 101–109.

Wilson, Ian. “‘Peace, Order and Good Government’: Archives in Society.” Archival Science 12, no. 2 (June 2012): 235–244. doi:10.1007/s10502-011-9168-8.

2 comments

  1. Rhonda Jones · · Reply

    Is there a cost to attend the symposium and is it open to the public?

    1. Hello Rhonda,

      The symposium is free and open to the public and no registration is required.

      All best,
      Kathy

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