Five years ago this spring, the war in Syria broke out. From March onwards, The Nobel Peace Center shows an exhibition about the life as a refugee seen through the eyes of children.
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The Nobel Peace Prize Exhibition 2015 is about the National Dialogue Quartet. It tells the story of Tunisia after the Arab Spring, about the road from chaos and mass protests to a new constitution and free elections.
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In 1965, the Nobel Peace Prize was for the first time awarded to someone working for childrens' rights. Fifty years on, the Nobel archives opened, and the Nobel Peace Center shows in a new small exhibition how and why UNICEF received Nobel Peace Prize.
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Targets is a photo exhibition that reveals what soldiers shoot at when they are training to kill. The German photographer Herlinde Koelbl has travelled the world to show how images of the enemy are created.
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The safety fence outside The Nobel Peace Center is being transformed into a 60 meter long art work.
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In his testament from 1895 Alfred Nobel instructs the executors of the will to give the Peace Prize “to the person who shall have done the most or the best work for fraternity between nations, for the abolition or reduction of standing armies and for the holding and promotion of peace congresses”.
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