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Two film crews, one black and one white, set out to document the aftermath of the murder of an African American by following the subsequent trials of the local men charged with the crime.
Use this guide to help students examine a powerful documentary about the responses of black and white residents to the violent murder of a black man in their town.
In 1939, Waitstill and Martha Sharp left behind the safety of their Massachusetts home and flew to war-torn Europe to help feed, shelter, and rescue thousands of refugees.
This two-part documentary tells the story of the first African American boxer to win the title Heavyweight Champion of the World.
Not all Jews caught in the terror of Hitler’s Europe were passive; there were many Jewish men and women who exemplified the highest level of courage and human dignity.
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In 1968, Chicano high school students in East Los Angeles walked out of their schools to protest racial discrimination and poor conditions.
James Nachtwey, an award-winning war photographer, has not missed documenting a single war for over twenty years, probably seeing more suffering and dying than anyone else alive.
Melba Pattillo’s autobiographical account of the integration of Central High School in Little Rock, Arkansas, explores not only the power of racism, but also ideas of justice, identity, and choice.
In this essay collection, scholars from across the disciplines connect the history of religious freedom in America to timely debates around religion in today's democracies.
We Shall Remain is a five-part television series that shows how Native people valiantly resisted expulsion from their lands and fought the extinction of their culture.
During WWII, Pierre Sauvage and his family were hidden in the French village of Le Chambon. The Chambonnaise people saved approximately 5,000 Jewish adults and children during the war.