The Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada’s documentary on the Holocaust, “The Holocaust: Truth and Memory” is the latest of a series of documentaries from a wide range of perspectives that highlight the complexities and injustices of the Holocaust.
The Commission has produced five previous documentaries, including two on the Armenian Genocide, which were widely acclaimed and have been viewed by more than 4 million Canadians.
But the new documentary, “Holocaust: Truth,” takes a different approach, and aims to be more objective.
The film examines the historical background of the event in Canada.
It looks at the motivations and actions of the various Canadian governments and organizations, the impact on society, and the impact the event had on the survivors and their descendants.
“We wanted to bring to light the impact that the genocide had on Canada, particularly on the women of the time,” says David Obeidallah, a professor at the University of Toronto’s Munk School of Global Affairs who was involved in researching the documentary.
“When we say we want to bring it to light, we really mean we want people to know that they are not alone in this history.”
The documentary is set to air in early 2017.
One of the most striking aspects of the film is the juxtaposition of the historical events with the current realities.
For instance, there is a story about a Jewish family from the Ottoman Empire, and a story of a Canadian Jewish family in the 1930s, which the Commission’s producers refer to as a “historical irony.”
The film also includes the story of two women who survived the Holocaust and their children.
The Holocaust: Facts is the first documentary to delve into the historical record in depth, Obeidoallah says.
The documentary explores the impact of the Armenian genocide on the Canadian community, focusing on the families of Armenians who survived.
The survivors of the genocide were among the most vulnerable people in Canadian society, Omeidallah says, noting that the survivors were largely forced to leave their homes during the first few years of the war, and were often separated from their children for weeks.
The stories of the women, Odoidallah said, are part of a wider history that will also be explored in the film.
Obeidsahal is the founder and director of the Munk Institute of the History of Canadian History, and has been involved in the creation of documentaries such as “The Great Divide” and “My Life as an Armenian.”
Obeidaal says the film aims to bring the truth to light.
“The truth is that there was a genocide.
That’s why we have a Holocaust.
We have to bring this to light,” Obeidi says.
“It’s a historical moment, and we have to understand that.
We don’t have to pretend like we are the only people in this.”
Obeyidallah was a founding member of the Board of Governors of the University.
The Toronto-based Institute is a public policy think-tank that focuses on the history of Canadian public policy and government.
The Munk institute has collaborated with the Commission on the past several documentaries, which have included documentaries on Canada’s involvement in the Second World War, the War in Iraq, and on the War on Terror.
Obeyidi says his focus on the genocide is partly due to the fact that the Holocaust is not a subject of debate in Canada, because it has become a “trend.”
“The genocide happened in Canada and the media has never really talked about it, so it’s not a taboo topic in Canada,” Obeyidoahal says.
In Canada, the Holocaust has been a subject debated for many decades, and it is important to have this history, Obeyidsahals says.
Odoidellahal also says the documentary aims to “speak to the realities of the times in Canada today, but also to understand the history that we’ve been through, and to create a more accurate picture of Canada, a more reflective picture.”
Odoidaas documentary will be released in the spring of 2017.