Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
Help students identify and analyze the key characteristics of the three most common types of news articles.
Learn about people who have taken action to make the world a more just and compassionate place, and consider the ways we can participate as caring citizens of the world.
Explore the efforts of leaders and activists advocating for indigenous rights and culture, including young people using their history and culture to build bridges toward others and the future.
How does our society shape the way we define ourselves and others? Explore some of the dilemmas people experience when others perceive them differently than they define themselves.
Discover how societies throughout history have defined membership based on ideas about human similarities and differences, such as race, religion, and nation.
Interfaith leader Eboo Patel talks about what it takes to build a healthy, religiously diverse democracy.
Political scientist John Carey discusses the importance of the rule of law in making democracy work.
Two Jews meet with a Polish courier during the Grossaktion Warsaw in summer 1942, imploring him to tell the world what was happening to Jews.
Before your students explore the case study, you may want to try one or more of the following short suggested activities that introduce key themes and help develop a common language for discussions about bullying and ostracism.
Images from Frank Tashlin's children’s book The Bear that Wasn’t, used in Facing History's reading of the same name.
Waitstill Sharp describes how he and and his wife, Martha, were asked to begin relief work in Czechoslovakia aiding refugees from Nazi occupation.
Download a PDF of the transcript or read the text below.