Archives de catégorie : Sitographie

Images rares de la grande famine au Tonkin 1944-45

[ndlr] Le grand photographe vietnamien Vo An Ninh (1907-2009) a été le témoin direct de la grande famine qui a ravagé une partie du Tonkin l’hiver 1944-1945. Le site Giao Duc.net (Education.net) a mis en ligne le 11 juin 2012 dix neuf clichés rares de cet événement capital qui fit des centaines de milliers de morts (entre 400.000 et deux millions). Un bilan très lourd puisqu’il « représente 10% de la population des provinces touchées en l’espace de cinq mois », selon Pierre Brocheux, qui souligne qu’il paraît incalculable.

Tận mắt xem 19 bức ảnh về nạn đói năm 1945 của cố nghệ sĩ Võ An Ninh

(GDVN) – Khoảng hai triệu người dân Việt Nam chết đói tháng giáp hạt năm 1945 đã được cố nghệ sĩ Võ An Ninh ghi lại qua những tấm hình đen trắng có giá trị vô cùng to lớn trong lịch sử nước nhà để thế hệ những người dân Việt xem lại bỗng thấy xót xa, chua xót.

Source : Giao Duc.net

Voir aussi sur Bao Moi

The Cambodian Genocide Program, 1994-2012

The Cambodian genocide of 1975-1979, in which approximately 1.7 million people lost their lives (21% of the country’s population), was one of the worst human tragedies of the last century. As in the Ottoman Empire during the Armenian genocide, in Nazi Germany, and more recently in East Timor, Guatemala, Yugoslavia, and Rwanda, the Khmer Rouge regime headed by Pol Pot combined extremist ideology with ethnic animosity and a diabolical disregard for human life to produce repression, misery, and murder on a massive scale. On July 18, 2007, Cambodian and international co-prosecutors at the newly established mixed UN/Cambodian tribunal in Phnom Penh found evidence of « crimes against humanity, genocide, grave breaches of the Geneva Convention, homicide, torture and religious persecution. »

Since 1994, the award-winning Cambodian Genocide Program, a project of the Genocide Studies Program at Yale University’s MacMillan Center for International and Area Studies, has been studying these events to learn as much as possible about the tragedy, and to help determine who was responsible for the crimes of the Pol Pot regime. In Phnom Penh in 1996, for instance, we obtained access to the 100,000-page archive of that defunct regime’s security police, the Santebal. This material has been microfilmed by Yale University’s Sterling Library and made available to scholars worldwide. As of January 2008, we have also compiled and published 22,000 biographic and bibliographic records, and over 6,000 photographs, along with documents, translations, maps, and an extensive list of CGP books and research papers on the genocide, as well as the CGP’s newly-enhanced, interactive Cambodian Geographic Database, CGEO, which includes data on: Cambodia’s 13,000 villages; the 115,000 sites targeted in 231,00 U.S. bombing sorties flown over Cambodia in 1965-75, dropping 2.75 million tons of munitions; 158 prisons run by Pol Pot’s Khmer Rouge regime during 1975-1979, and 309 mass-grave sites with an estimated total of 19,000 grave pits; and 76 sites of post-1979 memorials to victims of the Khmer Rouge.

To examine these, and other information we have discovered, click on one of the links on the sidebar.

For a more detailed introduction to the CGP, click here.

Yale assistance to Documentation Center of Cambodia, 1995-2005 (DC-Cam).

Source : CGP Homepage