Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
The Ellis Island hospital was at once welcoming and foreboding: immigrants nursed to health were allowed entry to America, but those deemed feeble of body or mind were deported.
Vahan Kenderian, a teenager, must resort to a variety of measures to survive the Armenian Genocide after his life changes drastically when his family members are taken away or murdered.
In 1994, close to one million people were killed in a planned and systematic genocide in Rwanda, the largest systematic murder of a single race since the Holocaust.
This guide provides strategies designed to help you navigate these challenging times and support your students to develop effective skills for participation in the classroom and the wider community.
This guide provides strategies to help you navigate the challenging times and support your students to develop effective skills for civic participation.
This film examines the climate of segregation and state-sanctioned violence that led to the racially motivated Birmingham church bombing in 1963, which resulted in the death of four young girls.
The story behind a courageous band of civil rights activists called the Freedom Riders who creatively challenged segregation in the American South in 1961.
This film tells the complex and compelling history of the Mississippi voter registration struggles of 1961-1964: the interracial nature of the campaign, the tensions and conflicts, the fears and hopes.
Two boys and their families, one Jewish and the other of non-Jewish heritage, live and grow together during Hitler’s rise to power and reign.
This collection tells the epic story of the rise of Christianity. Through interviews with twelve scholars, the series explores the lives of Jesus and the early Christians.
This guide contains a flexible collection of activities, readings, lessons, and strategies designed to help you develop a meaningful civic education experience in your classroom.
Expelled from their homeland by the Nazis, many German-Jewish scholars came to the US and found new lives and careers at all-Black colleges and universities in the then-segregated South.