University Students COVID-19 relief
At this time, we ask that donations be directed to the university's Student Emergency Fund. This fund helps provide food to students facing food insecurity, covers rent and tuition payments for students experiencing wage losses, and reduces feelings of anxiety and fear about how our students will weather this pandemic while making progress toward their degrees. Thank you.
You Make Us Great
Your generous support is key to maintaining the important work of the Center. Donations help us continue to promote the highest quality of scholarship and provide the programs and resources we have created over the years. Generous annual gifts help to fund public events, undergraduate and graduate research, academic conferences and exhibitions. Endowments established by major contributions fund the ongoing operation of CHGS.
Make a gift to the Center for Holocaust and Genocide Studies online through the University of Minnesota Foundation.
Become a CHGS Sustaining Donor Today
|Supporter||$60/Year or $5/Month||Recognition in CHGS Annual Report
Insider news of CHGS projects and student updates.
Covers refreshments at a CHGS lecture
|Builder||$120/Year or $10/Month||Supporter level incentives, plus
Special edition Robert Fisch Print
Invitation to annual CHGS donor meal
|Sends a CHGS affiliated graduate student to a local classroom to speak about genocide|
|Sustainer||$240/Year or $20/Month||Builder level incentives, plus
Invitation to a meal with a CHGS guest lecturer
|Brings a visiting scholar to campus|
For more information on ways to give, contact:
Office of Institutional Advancement
220 Johnston Hall
101 Pleasant St SE
Minneapolis, MN 55455
For other giving options, visit
U of M Foundation.
“CHGS was a vital part of my graduate education. It provided me with opportunities to present and gain feedback on my research at the interdisciplinary graduate workshop, Holocaust, Genocide and Mass Violence. Through CHGS, I was also able to help plan a university conference on genocide and network with international genocide scholars and educators.”
- Hollie Nyseth Brehm, assistant professor of sociology at The Ohio State University
“The opportunities provided by the Badzin Fellowship have helped me grow as a scholar, enabling me to gain confidence in my work through the presentation of my findings and sharing my expertise with others interested in the topic of genocide.”
- Wahutu Siguru, 2013/2014 Badzin Fellow, PhD candidate in sociology
“I cannot begin to express how grateful I am for the [Holocaust educator] workshop. I gained knowledge of the topics, as well as teaching strategies. It was also very momentous because I had never had the opportunity to meet a survivor and hear part of their history.”
- Participant in 2013 CHGS summer institute, The Holocaust in European Memory
“We gave to CHGS because of the importance of continuing to shine a bright light on the issue of genocide, hatred, and intolerance in our world. Whether it was the Holocaust 75 years ago, or the atrocities we see in the media today, we need a constant reminder of what was, and what is likely to happen again if we don’t all make an effort to talk to one another, learn and hopefully evolve further.”
- Bob Kaufman, Health Care Futures