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Keynote speaker
 
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About our keynote speaker

keynoter2Sara Bloomfield, the director of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum, will deliver the keynote address to our conference on the opening night, Sunday, August 14. Her talk is titled, "Honoring the Victims: It Takes A Village" and will be followed by a Welcome Dessert Reception.

Sara J. Bloomfield has led the USHMM for more than a decade, working to build a global institution that raises Holocaust awareness, confronts Holocaust denial, and advances genocide prevention. The museum, a public-private partnership, has welcomed almost 32 million visitors since it opened in 1993, including 10 million schoolchildren and 91 heads of state. It reaches millions more every year through its outreach programs, traveling exhibitions and multi-lingual Web site, ushmm.org, the world’s leading online authority on the Holocaust.

An advisor to museums around the world, Ms. Bloomfield is a member of the International Auschwitz Council and serves on the board of the International Committee of Museums/USA.

Recently awarded the Officers Cross of the Order of Merit of the Republic of Poland, she is also the recipient of three honorary doctorates. The Forward newspaper named her one of its "Forward 50" Jewish leaders in 2004. In 1999, she was the first recipient of the Jan Karski Award of the Anti- Defamation League, Washington Chapter. Jewish Women International Magazine named her one of "10 Women to Watch" in 2000.

Ms. Bloomfield joined the planning staff of the Museum in 1986 when it was a project in development and served in a variety of roles before becoming director in 1999. As part of her vision to build a global institution, she established the Museum’s National Institute for Holocaust Education and Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies, and expanded its genocide prevention program.

Ms. Bloomfield has also played a leading role in several major international negotiations. Most recently, the Museum’s diplomatic efforts led to the opening of the largest closed Holocaust archive in the world, the International Tracing Service Archive in Bad Arolsen, Germany, which holds more than 30 million pages of records on 17 million victims of Nazism. For the Museum’s 10th anniversary, she obtained the first-ever loan of a variety of Anne Frank’s original writings, including parts of her world-famous diary. Some of these historic manuscripts had never been on view; none had been displayed outside the Netherlands.

 
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