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MISSION

To raise public awareness about the imperative to foresee and prevent Genocides and Crimes against Humanity in the future, notably by promoting the recognition and affirmation of the Armenian Genocide and all Genocides; To contribute to the accomplishment of the Duty of Memory incumbent upon all people and Humanity, regarding the Armenian Genocide and all Genocides, including the corollaries of said Duty, by virtue of Morality and International Law; MORE   100_aanniversary_logo

PAN-ARMENIAN DECLARATION ON THE CENTENNIAL OF THE ARMENIAN GENOCIDE

The State Commission on the coordination of events dedicated to the 100th anniversary of the Armenian Genocide, in consultation with its regional committees in Diaspora, MORE

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FORGET ME NOT CONCERT – TORONTO

forget-me-not

A MUSICAL TRIBUTE TO THE ENDURING SPIRIT OF A NATION

November 7, 2015

Get your tickets now!

GENOCIDE TESTIMONIALS

GENOCIDE

GENOCIDE EDUCATION Raphael Lemkin created the word GENOCIDE due to Armenian Holocaust

LIVING TESTIMONIAL

Keghetzik_Hagopian_ZourikianKeghetzik Hagopian Zourikian is a survivor of the Armenian Gencoide. She was born in Bursa, near Constantinople. In September of this year, Zourikian will turn 104 years old, as 2015 marks the 100th anniversary of the Armenian Genocide perpetrated by the Young Turks who ruled the Ottoman Empire at the beginning of the 20th century. In 1915, Zourikian’s father was taken into the Turkish military, then killed for being an Armenian. She was subsequently separated from her mother and siblings at a young age and grew up as an orphan with only one of her sisters, until her sister fell ill and they also separated. Her journey as an orphaned refugee took her to Greece and Egypt. After leaving the orphanage she worked as a domestic helper in a Jewish household in Greece. Zourikian eventually met and married another orphan from the Armenian Genocide who was living in Beirut as a refugee. They started a family in Egypt and immigrated to Canada with their three children. Zourikian tracked down and met her mother only decades later since their forced separation as a child. Despite all the hardship Zourikian faced as a result of the Armenian Genocide, she is a living testament to how Armenians survived against all odds. She has 8 grandchildren and 18 great grandchildren. At the age of 104, she exudes beauty, grace, and faith. Even today, as she recounts the unfolding and aftermath of the Armenian Genocide, her eyes reflect her unwavering inner strength and her will to survive.

Over 1.500.000 People Lost Their Lives

I Remember and demand