Remembering Srebrenica's education pack for the Scottish Curriculum for Excellence gained backing from the First Minister and four party leaders in Scotland.
Leader of the Scottish Labour Party
Alison Anderson MBE left a young family behind in order to travel out to Bosnia and help with the forensic work to identify victims' bodies from mass graves and collect evidence to convict war criminals. She returned in 2016 to learn more about the country and the survivors of the genocide and wrote this piece for us about it.
Prominent Scots will be visiting Potocari Memorial Centre to hear from survivors of the genocide first hand about what happened, taking the lessons back to their communities.
Robert McNeil MBE, a former Forensic technician from Glasgow who now sits on the board of Remembering Srebrenica Scotland, is leading a delegation of forensic experts returning to Srebrenica this weekend.
The First Minister of Scotland, Nicola Sturgeon, yesterday visited the site of the worst atrocity on European soil since the Second World War with Remembering Srebrenica
The First Minister of Scotland, Nicola Sturgeon will today visit Srebrenica, the site of the worst atrocity on European soil since World War Two.
Amra Mujkanovic is from a family of survivors - 3 generations before her went through concentration camps at the hands of first the Nazis and then the Bosnian Serbs in the 1990s. She was born in Scotland, but is proud to be Bosnian, a Muslim and the child of refugees and challenge people about what that means.
Leader of the Scottish Liberal Democrats
Remembering Srebrenica is calling on Britain’s young people to stand up to hatred and join with older generations to create a safer, stronger society in the 21st anniversary of the Srebrenica genocide.
A mother who escaped the brutal Bosnian conflict as a schoolgirl and fled to Scotland has spoken out for the first time to help launch a new campaign teaching pupils here about the genocide so that it "never happens again".
Remembering Srebrenica’s free education pack allows teachers in Scotland to prepare thought-provoking lessons and help their students learn the lessons from the Srebrenica genocide – the worst crime on European soil since the Second World War, which saw more than 8,000 Bosnian Muslim men and boys systematically murdered because of who they were.