6 episodios

What is genocide? Why, where and how does it still happen? This is where you learn about the crime of genocide. We bring academics, former diplomats, and activists together to talk about old and new genocides, and to discuss what accountability looks like for the crime of all crimes.

Shilla Kim is an international human rights lawyer and investigator who worked for the UN and various other international organizations. Clemence Pinaud is an associate professor at Indiana University whose focus is on civil war, genocide and sexual violence.
This podcast is supported by Indiana University's Presidential Arts and Humanities Program, the Tobias Center, the African Studies Program, the Center for the Study of the Middle East, and the Huh Jum Ok Human Rights Foundation.

Follow The G-Word on Twitter @GWordGenocide

The G-Word: A Podcast on Genocide Clemence Pinaud, Shilla Kim

    • Gobierno

What is genocide? Why, where and how does it still happen? This is where you learn about the crime of genocide. We bring academics, former diplomats, and activists together to talk about old and new genocides, and to discuss what accountability looks like for the crime of all crimes.

Shilla Kim is an international human rights lawyer and investigator who worked for the UN and various other international organizations. Clemence Pinaud is an associate professor at Indiana University whose focus is on civil war, genocide and sexual violence.
This podcast is supported by Indiana University's Presidential Arts and Humanities Program, the Tobias Center, the African Studies Program, the Center for the Study of the Middle East, and the Huh Jum Ok Human Rights Foundation.

Follow The G-Word on Twitter @GWordGenocide

    Ep 6: Myanmar: Investigating Atrocities

    Ep 6: Myanmar: Investigating Atrocities

    We speak with anthropologist Ken MacLean about human rights investigations in Myanmar: how atrocities are recorded both by local and international organizations, and how this affects the prospects for accountability. MacLean, professor at the Strassler Center for Holocaust and Genocide Studies of Clark University, is the author of 'Crimes in Archival Form: Human Rights, Fact Production, and Myanmar' (University of California Press, 2022)

    • 52 min
    Ep 5: USA: The Legacy of Genocide against Native Women

    Ep 5: USA: The Legacy of Genocide against Native Women

    We discuss how genocide still impacts Native women with two members of the Coalition to Stop Violence Against Native Women (CSVANW). Angel Charley and Florida Olguin shed light on the enduring legacy of genocide and sexual violence in the U.S. today, and explain why it is so difficult to bring accountability for crimes of trafficking and of domestic and sexual violence.

    • 39 min
    Ep 4: USA: The Genocide against Native Nations

    Ep 4: USA: The Genocide against Native Nations

    We talk with historian Jeffrey Ostler about the history and patterns of the American genocide against native Nations. Ostler, an emeritus professor from the University of Oregon, is the author of 'Surviving Genocide: Native Nations and the United States from the American Revolution to Bleeding Kansas' (Yale University Press, 2020).

    • 43 min
    Ep 3: South Sudan: Two Diplomats Speak Up

    Ep 3: South Sudan: Two Diplomats Speak Up

    We speak with two former diplomats about their experiences before and during the third civil war in South Sudan that started in December 2013. Canadian Ambassador Nicholas Coghlan and former State Department diplomat Elizabeth Shackelford discuss the international community's reactions and the prospects for accountability.

    • 55 min
    Ep 2: Iraq: The Genocide against the Yazidis

    Ep 2: Iraq: The Genocide against the Yazidis

    We talk with the representatives of two Yazidi organizations about the plight of the Yazidis, a religious minority targeted for genocide by the Islamic State (ISIS) in 2014. Natia Navrouzov from Yazda and Pari Ibrahim from the Free Yezidi Foundation discuss the efforts to bring accountability since 2014.

    • 46 min
    Ep 1: The UN Genocide Convention

    Ep 1: The UN Genocide Convention

    We speak with historian Dirk Moses about the origins of the 1948 UN Convention on the Prevention and Punishment of the Crime of Genocide: the lawyer behind it (Raphael Lemkin), its influence on the public understanding of genocide, how it has been used, and how political the process of accountability has become.

    • 36 min

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