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A documentary examination of the voluntary 1955 desegregation of the public school system in the town of Hoxie, Arkansas, USA.
This guide to the documentary film I Learn America prompts educators, students, and school communities to reflect on the role of schools in welcoming newcomers to the United States.
Issues of race and identity unfold as a group of high school students in Buffalo, New York, try to integrate tables in the school cafeteria after grappling with self-segregation.
A Native American activist spreads awareness of the dangers of racial stereotyping, particularly in regards to sports, in this documentary.
This is the story of three indigenous communities and the sacred lands they struggle to protect. These dilemmas raise profound questions about America’s future as a multicultural society.
What happens when experienced teachers talk to their students about lesbians and gay men? Here, students are asked to consider issues related to homosexuality at six elementary and middle schools.
Bullying is a huge issue among youth across the country, and is often the root cause of school violence. This film gives young people the chance to tell their stories.
The desegregation movement that transformed the South during the 1960s began at Central High School in Little Rock. To mark the 50th anniversary, this film examines challenges facing American education today.
This documentary tells four stories of Apartheid in South Africa, as seen through the eyes of the Truth and Reconciliation commission.
Use this guide to help students examine three documentary films that tell the stories of individuals who were orphaned as a result of war in their homeland.
How does race affect the way Americans view ourselves and others — in the past, present, and future? This series looks for answers in diverse communities.
A filmmaker explores the paradoxes and complexities of secular Jewish identity, using her own experience and that of her parents and others.