He toured the world, often to record the aftermath of calamity, and collaborated on books with acclaimed writers.
Shimon Attie’s latest art installation is a barge that shows a silent film, timed to coincide with the United Nations General Assembly.
“Moses,” a production by the Bavarian State Opera’s youth program, brings together a cast of teenage refugees, children of immigrants and Germans.
Three books relate the individual accounts of people caught up in events larger than themselves.
Two plays at one of the city’s most important theaters make the case for accepting displaced people, as politics there is turning against them.
“Bureaucracy, war and time” stymied the Frank family’s attempts to immigrate in the years leading up to World War II, a report says.
Italy’s new government is making strong gestures to deter migrants. But Manifesta, a major international art exhibition in the capital of Sicily, takes a more open view.
On cable TV and social media, the separation of parents from their children provoked empathy and exposed the emptiness of trolling.
“The Jungle” was written by two British playwrights who spent time at a refugee camp in France, and the cast includes refugees who lived there.