Learn about Nuremberg in a story-driven website for the mobile generation. All phased components are designed to scale as we secure funding.
AN IMMERSIVE LEARNING EXPERIENCE AND VIRTUAL MUSEUM COMBINED
We envision Courtroom 600 as a storytelling platform that connects visitors to in-depth Nuremberg learning materials—a free resource for educators, students, and history enthusiasts in perpetuity.
"WELCOME TO 1945" VIDEO
A short animated video will orient visitors to time and place at the end of WWII in Europe—before television, rock ‘n roll, and push button phones. With technology in its infancy, people learned about the war and trials only through print media, radio broadcasts, or newsreel films shown in theaters.
Nuremberg was a symbolic shrine for the Nazi party but was now in ruins—with 20,000 dead still buried under the rubble. This video will open minds for a fascinating story of international cooperation as the world sought justice.
HOW WE'LL MEASURE IMPACT
As the Courtroom 600 platform grows, we’ll constantly monitor progress in all channels—innovating to deepen engagement and reach broader audiences.
ONLINE BY THE NUMBERS
- Unique website visitors
- Podcast downloads and listens
- Video and photo gallery views
- Teacher resources downloaded
- Social media follows and shares
- Augmented Reality interactions
- Promotion through partner organizations
- Teacher input and feedback
- Speaking engagements/participation in conferences
- Published media interviews
Preserving the Legacy of Nuremberg
“I am excited about the creation of the Courtroom 600 project. As the author of The Origins of Simultaneous Interpretation: The Nuremberg Trial (U Ottawa, Press, 1998), I wish that such a digital resource about the trials had existed at the time of my research.
History is best experienced via first-hand interaction with historical artifacts, and Courtroom 600’s plan to digitize and disseminate the Nuremberg Trial artifacts allows for people everywhere to access them regardless of their ability to travel to archives. This is an important feature of democracy and public education.”
Francesca Gaiba, PhD, CPRA
Research Associate Professor and Associate Director,
Institute for Sexual and Gender Minority Health and Wellbeing
LEARN ABOUT OUR CONTENT STRATEGY