Recommendations from Facing History's librarian to take you deeper into the themes, histories, and questions at the heart of Facing History and Ourselves.
Use these five resources to help students reach a better understanding of Kristallnacht and analyze the choices made by perpetrators, bystanders, and upstanders in a time of crisis.
December 10 is International Human Rights Day. Below are five resources that help make connections between struggles for human rights from history and our own lives today.
When my daughter was a baby, we would walk through the basketball court near our apartment building on the way home from the playground. Quite often, we would find a group of young boys shooting hoops. Usually, though not always, the boys were black.
Thursday marks the 51st anniversary of the March on Washington, at which Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. delivered his “I Have a Dream” speech.
Share these five writing tips with your students for the Facing History Together Student Essay Contest.
Journalist Lee A. Daniels recalls his childhood in Boston during the Civil Rights Movement and how Dr. King's message transcended from the southern states, inspiring him to be a part of the movement in his own way.
Nearly 65 years ago, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled unanimously in Brown v. Board of Education that separate schools for black and white children were not and could never be equal. As we navigate continuing threats to educational equity in the present, we invite you to learn more about the history of Brown and its legacy through these six resources.