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Get the new edition of our core resource to examine the challenging history of the Holocaust and prompt reflection on our world today.
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.
This guide provides those viewing paintings by Holocaust survivor Samuel Bak with a framework for analyzing the art's profound symbolism about memory, justice, and identity.
How have American movies shaped our perception of the Holocaust? Hollywood’s responses to the horrors of Nazi Germany are examined in this film.
A Native American activist spreads awareness of the dangers of racial stereotyping, particularly in regards to sports, in this documentary.
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.
Examine the nature of judgment, forgiveness, and justice, and learn about the challenges of deciding an adequate response to the crimes of the Holocaust.
Explore how language and culture shape identity, and learn about the challenges faced by the Indigenous Peoples of Canada to preserve their traditional identity.
Review some of the profound legacies of the Holocaust and World War II and consider how these histories continue to influence our lives today.
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.
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.