A unique educational resource

In 1952, Anne Frank’s diary was introduced to the world in dramatic form for the first time as a radio play by author Meyer Levin. Levin’s dramatization reflected his conviction that it was Anne Frank’s voice, one Jew out of millions who perished, that could reach Americans with the fate of the Jews of Europe in WWII, a view ahead of its time in an era that embraced assimilation and the minimizing of minority identities. Only months after the broadcast, both Levin’s radio play and his full-length stage play had been shelved, and they languished in obscurity for nearly 60 years.

More Relevant Than Ever

In 2009, producer Jennifer Strome resurrected the radio play and has worked to make it available as an educational and community resource that addresses contemporary questions about identity, multiculturalism, and tolerance through an engaging dramatic medium.

Now Available for the Classroom

Find out here how the radio play can serve educators, schools, and community groups.

Limited Use – North America Only – 2013-2015

Use of the radio play is currently restricted to North America and is available for a limited time only.

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Recent News


Unite One Million in Peace

     The Holocaust remains a defining moment in the modern history of war and inhumanity for the Western world. Even as the 21st Century has taken root we are reminded to  “never forget.”  In order to remember we must listen. Today the one-millionth refugee of the Syrian war registered with the UN in Lebanon. Yahya [read more ]

6 Million

UNITED on Holocaust Remembrance Day

How can we forget an event such as the Holocaust when we are reminded every day that there is so much work ahead in our fight to unite against intolerance. Today is one day to remember. Tomorrow is another day to act on it. Spread peace and the message of tolerance within your community, today, [read more ]


Remember – Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Unites

Men and Women who unite the rest of us, like Martin Luther King Jr. who so proudly stood against intolerance and racism, reminds us of our duty to contribute to a more humane, equal, and prosperous society ourselves. Nearly every chance to improve on our future and give a hand up to others less fortunate [read more ]

World Peace

World Peace 2014

Freedom. Education. Tolerance. World Peace. It’s up to us.


Nelson Mandela leaves us with hope in the fight against intolerance.

Nelson Mandela. Fighter, educator, peacemaker and more than words can say. His strength leaves us craving higher purpose, hoping for truth and mutual respect as we celebrate his indelible footprint. Tonight South Africans chant “It’s up to us now,” and so it shall be.

Anne Frank

25,000 Likes! United in the fight against Intolerance

Anne Frank’s view of the world was amplified by her experience in hiding from 1942-1944 during the Nazi persecution of the Jews of Europe. She passionately evokes the ideals by which society can measure it’s highest regard for humanity. Tolerance. Today, Anne Frank’s words are more relevant than ever in the 21st Century. Thank you [read more ]