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This documentary marks the 10th anniversary of the Rwandan genocide, exploring the failures that enabled the slaughter of 800,000 people to occur unchallenged by the global community.
After WWII, a migration of African Americans from the rural South to the North took place. Four million black people created a dynamic urban culture outside the South, changing America forever.
Leon Bass, a retired educator who as a young African American soldier entered Buchenwald shortly after its liberation, reflects on his life experiences fighting racism in this memoir.
An interview with General Romeo Dallaire, the leader of the U.N. peacekeeping mission in Rwanda, provides an overview of the genocide and elaborates upon the failure of prevention.
A story of destinies joined by Guatemala's past, and how a documentary film intertwined with a nation's turbulent history emerges as an active player in the present.
This documentary traces the creation of Harper Lee’s To Kill a Mockingbird and discusses how the work has since become an American classic.
When those charged with defending the rule of law betray that trust, the victory of tyrants is assured. In this documentary, the perversion of courts under Nazi rule is examined.
Get the new edition of our core resource to examine the challenging history of the Holocaust and prompt reflection on our world today.
Paul Rusesabagina, a five-star hotel manager, used his wits and words to save more than 1,200 lives during the 1994 Rwandan genocide.
Nina and Zara, both Armenian, find their friendship shaken by a chance encounter with the past and the powerful, unresolved legacy of the Armenian Genocide.
A documentary examination of the voluntary 1955 desegregation of the public school system in the town of Hoxie, Arkansas, USA.
An African American civil rights leader, Ida B. Wells was born into slavery before becoming a journalist in Memphis. When three of her friends were hanged, Wells was radicalized.