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Attend This Event

Time: Live Now

Ticket: Free, Registration Required

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Location: US Holocaust Memorial Museum
100 Raoul Wallenberg Place, SW
Washington, DC 20024
United States

This event is live streamed here now

  • Spectators cheer passing SA formations during a Reichsparteitag (Reich Party Day) parade, 1937. US Holocaust Memorial Museum, courtesy of bpk-Bildagentur
  • Spectators cheer passing SA formations during a Reichsparteitag (Reich Party Day) parade, 1937. US Holocaust Memorial Museum, courtesy of bpk-Bildagentur

Due to inclement weather, this event has been rescheduled from Wednesday, February 20, to Thursday, February 21.

Antisemitic rhetoric, symbols, and ideology that were once on the fringes and largely invisible from mainstream society are increasingly visible and commonplace today throughout the world. This panel discussion will examine how age-old myths and lies like "blood libel" and Jewish world domination, as well as widely recognized symbols like the swastika, have been reframed to stoke public fear and perpetuate modern forms of antisemitism.

Expert panelists will discuss where antisemitism began, how it laid the groundwork for the Holocaust and became state policy in Nazi Germany, and why antisemitism continues to be a divisive and destructive force globally. They'll also look at what we can learn from history to combat the current increase in antisemitic beliefs and violence.

The event is the first in the two-part Hate and Its Impact series. The second program in the series, Hate and Its Impact: Nazi Ideology and Racism in the Jim Crow South, will explore the link between racism and antisemitism and how pervasive they still are in America today.

Panelists
Richard Allen Greene, Senior News Editor, Data and Integration, CNN
Deborah E. Lipstadt, Dorot Professor of Modern Jewish History and Holocaust Studies, Emory University
Brendan Murphy, Distinguished Holocaust Educator and Teacher Fellow, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum

Moderator
David Gregory, CNN Analyst

This program is free and open to the public but reservations are required. For more information, please contact calendar@ushmm.org.

Tune in live at ushmm.org/watch and join the conversation on social media using #AskWhy and #USHMM. Registration is not required to watch the livestreamed event.

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