History | Wilson Center

History

Framing Violence: Photography, Serbia and World War I

With the ability to capture images onto film came the belief that these exact depictions of objects, light and space could become an accurate and indisputable historical record. This naive faith that the photographic image depicts the truth has been manipulated by those who want to influence how history is remembered. Indeed, various methods of artifice can be employed to reframe, recast and reorder historical events.

Visegrad, Vilnius and the Atlantic: What Can the New Democracies Bring to NATO?

Visegrad, Vilnius and the Atlantic: What Can the New Democracies Bring to NATO?
September 10, 2003

Staff-prepared summary of the East European Studies discussion with Philip Dimitrov, Former Bulgarian Prime Minister and Wilson Center Public Policy Scholar

Ana Pauker: Dilemmas of a Reluctant Stalinist

Ana Pauker: Dilemmas of a Reluctant Stalinist
May 21, 2003

Staff-prepared summary of the East European Studies discussion with Robert Levy, Lecturer, Jewish History, Hebrew Union College and Academy of Jewish Religion, Los Angeles

Problems of State-building in the Interwar Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes/Yugoslavia (1918-1929)

Summary of the East European Studies discussion with Sabrina Ramet, a Professor of Political Science at the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU) in Trondheim, Norway and a former Wilson Center Fellow.

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