ELDER VOICES Screening Resources

The Discussion Guide will contain the following for your screening use:
• about the film & filmmakers • ready to watch! screening guide
ready to talk! discussion guide • ready to act! handout

Screening Poster
click to download
(customize for your event)

ELDER VOICES Screening Poster


Discussion Guide
(Available soon)

ELDER VOICES Discussion Guide

Press Stills

Download All
Press Photos

ELDER VOICES Press Still 1

ELDER VOICES Press Still 2

ELDER VOICES Press Still 3

ELDER VOICES Press Still 4

ELDER VOICES Press Still 5

ELDER VOICES Press Still 6



The International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons (ICAN) is a broad, inclusive campaign, focused on mobilizing civil society around the world to support the specific objective of prohibiting and eliminating nuclear weapons. The ICAN international structure consists of partner organizations, an international steering group and an international staff team.

Densho is a grassroots organization dedicated to preserving, educating, and sharing the story of World War II-era incarceration of Japanese Americans in order to deepen understandings of American history and inspire action for equity. It documents the testimonies of Japanese Americans who were unjustly incarcerated during World War II before their memories are extinguished, offering these irreplaceable firsthand accounts, coupled with historical images and teacher resources, to explore principles of democracy, and promote equal justice for all.

With the initial goal of documenting oral histories from Japanese Americans who were incarcerated during World War II, this evolved into a mission to educate, preserve, collaborate and inspire action for equity. Densho uses digital technology to preserve and make accessible primary source materials on the World War II incarceration of Japanese Americans and presents these materials and related resources for their historic value and as a means of exploring issues of democracy, intolerance, wartime hysteria, civil rights and the responsibilities of citizenship in our increasingly global society.

United States Holocaust Memorial Museum is a living memorial to the Holocaust, inspiring citizens and leaders worldwide to confront hatred, prevent genocide, and promote human dignity. It documents, studies, and interprets Holocaust history, and serves as a memorial to the millions of people murdered during the Holocaust. With unique power and authenticity, the Museum teaches millions of people each year about the dangers of unchecked hatred and the need to prevent genocide. And it encourages them to act, cultivating a sense of moral responsibility so that they will respond to the monumental challenges that confront our world.

The goal is to advance and disseminate knowledge about this unprecedented tragedy; to preserve the memory of those who suffered; and to encourage its visitors to reflect upon the moral and spiritual questions raised by the events of the Holocaust as well as their own responsibilities as citizens of a democracy.

Hibakusha Stories aims to pass the legacy of the atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki to a new generation of high school and university students to empower them with tools to build a world free of nuclear weapons. ‘Hibakusha’ is the Japanese word for atomic bomb survivors, who, in their advancing age, have a very limited opportunity to share their first hand witness.


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