Many researches have shown the low level of certain social skills, such as self-expression and communication, within Serb community in Croatia Thus, memorials represent important social tools which raise the levels of awareness, understanding and empathy. Especially, anniversaries are perfect occasions for pro-active interventions in the public social space, facing up to the public opinion and educating it on important issues.

The SNC organized or supported couple of projects of this nature through political activity, organizational skills and financial resources. The first project Paviljon was realized in April 2012 at Zagreb's popular square Cvjetni trg. The project included a temporary architectural exhibit – a black cube which represented a burnt Jasenovac concentration camp prisoners’ barrack. The authors of this memorial project, Šimpraga, Kabalin and Mihaljević, wanted to mark the anniversary of the breakout of Jasenovac concentration camp inmates. Apart from expressing reverence, its purpose was to educate the citizens on the biggest concentration camp in Independent State of Croatia (NDH).

In 2013 memorials held in Varivode and Gošić, organized in the memory of Serbs killed after Storm Operation, families of victims and activists who persistently worked on dignified and equal treatment of Serbian civilians-victims of war were gathered. On this occasion, Tonći Majić, Vesna Teršelič, Zoran Pusić and Marica Šeatović planted nine cypress trees around the central memorial site in Varivode in memory of nine victims murdered in this village. In Gošić, after reading testimonies of their fellow villagers at the newly built memorial site, the gathered group placed red roses and lit candles in order to honor the murdered villagers and all those who lost their homes and homeland forever.

The beginning of 2014 marked the launch of campaign to incorporate works of Milutin Milanković, the world prominent scientist, in school textbooks of the Republic of Croatia. The campaign was created and implemented in co-operation with Saša Šimpraga and the Scientific and Cultural Centre Milutin Milanković in Dalj. At its first stage, an exhibition about Milutin Milanković was put up at the Ministry of Education, Science and Sport. Afterwards, the exhibition was put up in dozens of gymnasiums and libraries in Zagreb followed by exhibitions in schools' centers across Eastern Slavonia. One of campaign's aims was securing necessary telescope for the Centre in Dalj and to map the urban scenery of Milanković's birthplace in accordance with his lifelong subject of exploring: the space.

On Holocaust Remembrance Day, in January 2014, artist Zlatko Kopljar put together a project entitled K19 at Trg žrtava fašizma (The Square of Fascists' Victims) in Zagreb which was dedicated to all victims of the fascism. The project consisted of five columns made up from Jasenovac Concentration Camp’s bricks. During the course of the following three weeks, random passersby were informed on what the life was like in the Camp and they learned the meaning of the word K 19. This also represented an ideal opportunity to honor all those who fought for the return of the name of the square, The Square of Fascists' Victims, after it was changed during the 90s.

The 70th anniversary of ZAVNOH (The National Anti-Fascist Council of the People’s Liberation of Croatia), i.e. the 3rd Session held in Topusko in 1944 was celebrated at Zagreb's main Jelačić square which was once called the Republic Square, by orchestrating a one day conceptual exhibition by Šimpraga, Milički and Mihaljević. The exhibition consisted of tables spread across the square where passersby could read important basic, almost forgotten, facts about ZAVNOH's Declaration of Basic Rights of Peoples and Citizens of the Federal State of Croatia. This Declaration proclaimed that Serbs and Croats were equal in every way and that women had the same rights as men. Furthermore, the exhibition pointed out the attitude towards anti-fascist movement which has been largely neglected in the Croatian society despite the fact that its core values make up a part of the Croatian Constitution.

The SNC supported the staging of a project by the Croatian theatre director Oliver Frljić. The play Aleksandra Zec reminded of the horrors Serbian family Zec went through before they were murdered at the end of 1991 in Zagreb. Frljić and his team transformed the stage into the collective memorial for Zec family and also pointed out the injustice done to all children, victims of wars around the world.

Finally, it is important to mention one of modest but significant projects, Pukqtine (Fragments) by Tonka Maleković. The project was conducted in Sisak with the aim of raising awareness within the local community on understanding and learning about Ustashas’ Children’s camp in Sisak and legacy of that historic period. The project exhibited bar codes placed on camp sites which contained testimonies of survivors.

At the start of 2015, an exhibition of works by photographer Jovica Drobnjak entitled ‘Illegal Illuminations’ was organised in Zagreb in cooperation with the French Institute.  Using an alternative and innovative approach, the exhibition focuses on VojinBakić’s monument on Mt Petrova Gora.  At the forefront is the genius of the sculptor and the builder, while the damage and devastation of the monument remains in the background. The Serb National Council’s (SNV) long-term photographer, who also works with our journal Novosti, has meticulously and continuously photographed the interior of the monument to capture the play of light as it rushes in through the damaged parts to reveal details that would otherwise be virtually invisible.

In 2015 the traditional marking of the Uprising Day was preceded by the opening night of the documentary Aristophanes in Dugopolje or so that I can be myself by Nataša Milojević, where the SNV appeared as a co-producer. The author lets several women from Lika tell their life stories, thus giving them an opportunity to speak about their native land and their life strategies, and about the beauty of living there today. In the film, their ethnic, political party or any other affiliation bears only a secondary, factual, significance.  What came to the fore was their spirit, will and a surprisingly upbeat attitude towards these communities in Lika, which remain visibly traumatised today.

On the twentieth anniversary of Operation Storm, the Serb National Council and its partners organised a number of activities aiming to bring to public attention the executions, persecution of civilians, the destruction of property and monuments and the confiscation of displaced persons’ property.  A round table entitled The Second War was held at the Croatian National Theatre Ivana pl. Zajca in Rijeka on August 5, the very day of the anniversary, demonstrating the need for a non-dogmatic approach to the events of the nineties, especially from the women’s perspective.  Five women of different age, nationalities and experiences spoke about how the war crashed down on their lives and the lives of their families and how they were still coming to terms with the consequences as they try to move away from being mere victims to being active members of society.  Unfortunately, the event was clouded by a large number of protesters who disturbed visitors and physically attacked media representatives, despite significant police presence.

At the Serb National Council’s traditional Christmas reception in 2016, artist Siniša Labrović displayed his work entitled Smashing the Latin Script, aimed at raising awareness of a long anti-Cyrillic campaign and the resulting hate speech and violence in the Croatian society. Labrović also highlighted the fact that the state and its institutions were continuing to turn a blind eye to the atmosphere of lynch. He smashed thirteen plaques made to the same standard as the plaques displayed on public institutions, which instead contained quotes from the works of some of our best writers such as Grigor Vitez, Vladan Desnica, Dragan Velikić, Simo Matavulj, Ivo Andrić, Simo Mraović and others.