The violence today in Syria, Sudan, South Sudan, Burma and other places are clear reminders of the consequences of failed prevention. We can do better.
The Genocide and Atrocities Prevention Act of 2016 is a bold bipartisan effort to enhance the ability of the U.S. to prevent genocide and mass atrocities.
The UN Genocide Commemoration day provides a moment to dedicate ourselves to taking action to prevent and end genocide.
70 years after the Holocaust, the world still needs better monitoring and prevention, stronger responses to mass atrocities, and robust systems for justice.
Two teachers at The Dayton Regional STEM School are making creative connections with history and art to educate students about conflict and genocide.
The perpetrators were never prosecuted. The survivors never received restitution. But we can remember those who were killed in the Armenian Genocide.
April is Genocide Awareness and Prevention Month and we are taking the message of "Never Again" to the streets with the DC Walk to End Genocide.
Four successes show that the news is not all bad in the world of atrocity prevention and that we have something hopeful to build off of for 2015.
High school student Isabella Storey confronts genocide by using poetry to reflect upon the story of Valentina, a survivor of the 1994 Rwandan genocide.
With the right organizational changes and sustained support, the Atrocities Prevention Board can make a stronger impact on U.S.foreign policy.