This chapter focuses mainly on the remembrance of genocide. It summarizes the parallel efforts in parts of the German academic community to provide more insights into the historical processes of this genocide and thereby contribute to a memory culture in Germany in recognition of this period. The chapter presents evidence based on the Namibian case. It seeks to counteract the German-centred focus and tendency in the wide range of literature on the subject in German. In the early twentieth century the Namibian Genocide contributed significantly to the establishment of a new extermination perspective. It has become an evasive euphemism for the ongoing denial of Germany's responsibility for genocide with regard to any of the local communities. The delegation was offended and humiliated by the lack of sensitivity displayed by the German government and its officials. The German government's response and approach to handling the matter then created frustration among the Namibian officials.