Carson Phillips, Ph.D.,

Carson Phillips, Ph.D.,

Carson Phillips, Ph.D., holds a B.A. from Memorial University of Newfoundland, a Graduate Diploma in Holocaust and Genocide Education from the University of Toronto, and an M.A. from York University. He earned his Ph.D. from York University; receiving the BMW Canada Award for Excellence from the Canadian Centre for German and European Studies. He has received numerous scholarly awards and fellowships including the Fleischer Award, Gertner Award, and the Klasner Fellowship from York University; the Alfred Lerner Fellowship from the Jewish Foundation for the Righteous; and the Hess Faculty Seminar Fellowship from the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. Most recently, he was the recipient of a research fellowship from the Vienna Wiesenthal Institute where he focused on post-Holocaust conceptualisations of gender in the occupied zones of Vienna between 1945 - 1955. He has presented and published his research in Austria, Canada, Germany, Poland, Switzerland, and the United States.

Dr. Phillips served as a Canadian delegate to the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance (IHRA) from 2009 – 2013, where he was an active member of the Education Working Group, the Committee on the Roma Genocide, and the Committee on Teaching About the Holocaust and other Genocides. He continued to serve as an external advisor to IHRA’s Funding Review Committee, 2015 – 2017. He is an editorial board member of Prism – An Interdisciplinary Journal for Holocaust Educators and adjunct faculty at Gratz College, USA. 

Additionally, Dr. Phillips is the Managing Director of the Sarah and Chaim Neuberger Holocaust Education Centre in Toronto, Canada. He has served as an advisor and consultant on numerous projects including the Royal Ontario Museum (ROM) Advisory Council for dealing with sensitive materials (The Evidence Room exhibition 2017), and the National Holocaust Monument for Canada (2015). At the Neuberger, he currently oversees a number of innovative educational initiatives including the development of Holocaust education programming for English Language Learners (ELL). 

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