Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
Five children and their families are followed over the course of a school year to offer insight into different facets of America’s bullying crisis.
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.
This first-hand look at China's tumultuous history examines the country's social, political, and cultural upheaval through eyewitness accounts, archival film footage, and commentary.
This resource investigates the choices made by the Little Rock Nine and others in the Little Rock community during the civil rights movement during efforts to desegregate Central High School in 1957.
This resource features stories of civic participation and social change that inspire conversation among students about the importance of participation in a community, nation, and world.
Translated into Spanish, this resource features stories of civic participation and social change that inspire conversation about the importance of participation in our community, nation, and world.
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 resource provides writing prompts and strategies that align Choices in Little Rock with the expectations of the Common Core State Standards.
This resource provides writing prompts and strategies that align Civil Rights Historical Investigations with the expectations of the Common Core State Standard.
Six diverse people striving to end the suffering in war-ravaged Darfur are followed in this documentary, demonstrating the power of individuals to influence social change.
Three Jewish women recall their lives as teenagers in occupied Holland, Hungary, and Poland, when they found unexpected ways of fighting back as the Nazis rounded up local Jewish populations.
Estelle Ishigo, a Caucasian women artist, was voluntarily interned with 110,000 Japanese Americans in internment camps in 1942. There, she recorded the deprivations and rigors of camp life with unusual insight.