Tradition, creativity, and succession—the themes of this conference in Belgirate—are very alive in the work we are reporting on. The Nazareth conferences now have a firmly established tradition of applying the group relations methodology to specific, pressing problems in the external and internal worlds, which we will describe below. They began by addressing the German-Israeli dyad, which carried within it the legacy of the Holocaust, but from the fourth conference onwards, a creative process of opening up began, which resulted in the Palestinians and Others being incorporated into the work. This has brought new challenges to the way of working that had been established in the series. The three of us were not involved in the original Nazareth conferences, but joined the fourth conference in 2004—Louisa Brunner and Fakhry Davids as staff, and Dorothee von Tippelskirch-Eissing as a member—so we are of the successor generations.