This chapter focuses on the tribunal study tours which began largely as a civil society initiative, but which has now been co-opted to a great extent by the Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia (ECCC) itself. The nation co-opts and shapes the remembering and forgetting of 'suicides, martyrdoms, assassinations, executions, wars and holocausts to serve the national purpose'. In the process of forming 'national biographies', Benedict Anderson describes how historical tragedies must be both remembered and forgotten; in other words, they must be remembered in particular ways as part of a people's shared national story. The genocide is rendered spatially to the Tuol Sleng-Choeung Ek nexus, suggesting that the violence was confined geographically. The general inability of the tours to convey new context or information to participants, many Cambodians draw upon international discourses of witnessing atrocity in order to reconceptualize their visits in a meaningful way.