Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
During the bloody marches of 1965 in Selma, Alabama, a startling new group of leaders joined the battle for civil rights: African American and white Catholic nuns.
This feature film dramatizes the controversial trial concerning the right for Neo-Nazis to march in the predominantly Jewish community of Skokie, Illinois in 1978.
In 1978, the American Nazi Party attempted to march in Skokie, Illinois, a community of many Holocaust survivors. This film examines what happens when two strongly held values collide.
This documentary challenges one of America's most cherished assumptions: the belief that slavery in this country ended with the Emancipation Proclamation.
The song “Strange Fruit” was written by Abel Meeropol, a Jewish schoolteacher, to protest lynching, but did not become popular until it was later recorded by Billie Holiday.
Use this guide to Jeanne Wakatsuki's memoir about the forced relocation of Japanese Americans during World War II to develop students' literacy skills and increase understanding of this history.
Use this resource to transform how you teach Harper Lee’s novel by integrating historical context, documents, and sources that reflect the African American voices absent from Mockingbird's narration.
Use this guide to Melba Pattillo Beals' memoir about the desegregation of Little Rock High School to develop literacy skills and teach about the civil rights movement.
The Architecture of Doom examines Hitler's eccentric cultural ambitions for the Third Reich, and the profound influence his obsession--and personal failures--with art played in the development of the Nazi party.
Pioneering African American journalists, known as the ‘Black Press,’ documented life for millions of people who were otherwise ignored, giving voice to Black America.
In this memoir, concert pianist Mona Golabek shares the story of her mother’s journey through World War II and the enduring legacy of music that her mother passed along to her.
Bill Moyers traces the childhoods and early careers of Franklin D. Roosevelt and Adolf Hitler, illustrating the paths by which they rose to respective pinnacles of power.