Eleanor Roosevelt has a rich legacy – as first lady of the United States, a champion of social change, and a prolific writer. But much of her influential work came after she left the White House. As the world grappled with the aftermath of a global war and a devastating genocide, Roosevelt became an outspoken leader in the fight for human rights and democratic reform, both at home and abroad. Dr. Allida M. Black, a leading expert on Eleanor Roosevelt and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, discusses how Roosevelt worked tirelessly to advance human rights around the world.
Program supported by Ronit and Haviv Illan. Presented in conjunction with the Candy Brown Holocaust and Human Rights Educator Series, generously supported by Candy and Ike Brown.
There is no cost for you to attend this event, but registration is required.