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Our five new lessons help you incorporate the Teaching Holocaust and Human Behavior unit more holistically in your classrooms.
This unit provides background on the Armenian Genocide and invites students to explore the important questions it raises about how the global community defines, responds to, and can prevent genocide.
Designed for students in the United Kingdom, these lessons foster the critical thinking, mutual respect, and toleration necessary to bring about a more humane society.
Use our online unit to lead students through a study of the Holocaust that asks what this history can teach us about the power and impact of choices.
Help your students be thoughtful, engaged viewers of Schindler's List with these lesson plans that foster reflection and make contemporary connections to the history.
Invite students to reflect on why it matters who tells our stories as they view a documentary film about the profound courage and resistance of the Oyneg Shabes in the Warsaw ghetto.
Lead students through a study of the Nanjing atrocities, beginning with an examination of imperialism in East Asia and ending with reflection on justice in the aftermath of mass violence.
Help students engage with a fictional or historical character by creating an annotated illustration.
This strategy helps students synthesize and articulate the most important takeaways from a variety of resources containing information about a particular topic or theme.
Use this strategy to help students consider, compare, and analyze various perspectives on a complex topic.
Explore Germany's efforts to impose a new order on Europe based on Nazi racial ideology during the first two years of World War II.
Learn about the apologies offered by the government and churches of Canada to the Indigenous Peoples, and consider the role of apologies in transitional justice.