Učitelji: Matej Matkovič in Siniša Vukadinović, Lilijana Levkov, Branka Dimevska, Azra Mrndić, Martina Čurković, Wendy Warren, Najla Uzunović Hasičić (narejeno na Centropinem seminarju v Sarajevu, oktobra 2015)
Šola: Osnovna šola Belokranjskega odreda Semič
Predmet: Zgodovina ali Državljanska in domovinska vzgoja ter etika
Učna enota: Holokavst
Učna tema: 2. svetovna vojna
This is a history project but because we want our students ultimately to teach each other, we started with an introductory video conference during which students asked each other questions and learned a little about one another. Students will then choose a biography from the Centropa website to read and study, as an example of what life was like for someone in a Central or Eastern European country during WWII.
It's more than ten years since the end of the bloody series of wars that broke apart the former Yugoslavia and made much of the Balkan peninsula a strictly no-go area for tourists.
Happily by now, most parts of the region are once again wide open to visitors. The stunningly beautiful Dalmatian coast of Croatia in particular has again become a summer playground for hundreds of thousands of foreign holiday-makers, many of them from Israel, and even Bosnia-Hercegovina has upgraded its tourism infrastructure in a bid to welcome guests.