This film examines the motivation behind rescuers assisting victims in Nazi-occupied Europe. What moral and ethical dilemmas did non-Jews face when deciding to engage in rescue work?
This made-for-TV movie dramatizes the Wannsee conference of 1942, at which the “Final Solution of the Jewish question” was planned.
This award-winning documentary provides a first-person perspective on the non-violent protests that challenged segregation laws in the South and led to the passage of the Voting RIghts Act in 1965.
This film traces over 40 years of turbulent race relations through the lens of prime-time entertainment.
Through interviews with Holocaust survivors and witnesses, the living conditions for Jewish and non-Jewish children in Nazi-occupied Europe before and during World War II are examined.
Not all Jews felt equally threatened by discriminatory policies of the prewar Nazi regime due to antisemitic legislation being applied at various levels of intensity in different areas of Germany.
The Mexican-American civil rights movement (1965-1975) is recorded in this four-part series. Pivotal events concerning land, labor, education, and political empowerment are examined.
A middle-class German-Jewish family is chronicled before and during the Holocaust in this photographic essay.
Although Bayard Rustin helped shape the Civil Rights Movement as a longtime advisor to Martin Luther King, Jr., he was seen as a political liability due to being openly gay.
A filmmaker’s complex relationship with his Filipino heritage is explored through the story of tribal natives brought to the 1904 St. Louis World’s Fair to be “living exhibits.”